710 results found
    1. Neuroscience

    Serial, parallel and hierarchical decision making in primates

    Ariel Zylberberg et al.
    A comparison between hierarchical and flat models of decision-making refutes flat models because they lack flexibility and are not supported by behavioral and neural data.
    1. Biochemistry and Chemical Biology
    2. Cell Biology

    The packing density of a supramolecular membrane protein cluster is controlled by cytoplasmic interactions

    Elisa Merklinger et al.
    A hierarchical model explains the self-organization of membrane microdoomaims.
    1. Epidemiology and Global Health

    Science Forum: Unit of analysis issues in laboratory-based research

    Nick R Parsons et al.
    A simulation study is used to demonstrate how mistakes in identifying the experimental unit and the unit of analysis can lead to incorrect analyses and inappropriate inferences when reporting research studies.
    1. Human Biology and Medicine

    Adverse Drug Reactions: The benefits of data mining

    Audrey Bone, Keith Houck
    Careful analysis of a database populated by physicians and patients sheds new light on the side effects of drugs.
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    1. Neuroscience

    Serial Behaviour: What can fruit flies teach us about karate?

    Helen H Yang, Thomas R Clandinin
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    1. Developmental Biology

    Hematopoiesis: New ways to make a blood cell

    Ines Anderl, Dan Hultmark
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    1. Computational and Systems Biology
    2. Neuroscience

    Deep Learning: Branching into brains

    Adam Shai, Matthew Evan Larkum
    What can artificial intelligence learn from neuroscience, and vice versa?.
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    1. Human Biology and Medicine

    Research: NIH peer review percentile scores are poorly predictive of grant productivity

    Ferric C Fang et al.
    Peer review scores were poorly predictive of research project success in this large dataset, suggesting that reviewers cannot reliably predict which meritorious applications are most likely to be productive.
    1. Neuroscience

    Science Forum: Ten common statistical mistakes to watch out for when writing or reviewing a manuscript

    Tamar R Makin, Jean-Jacques Orban de Xivry
    What can authors and reviewers do to keep common statistical mistakes out of the literature?
  1. Research: The readability of scientific texts is decreasing over time

    Pontus Plavén-Sigray et al.
    Scientific abstracts have become less readable over the past 130 years, in part because recent texts include more general scientific jargon than older texts.

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