It’s the first time the researchers have used a sophisticated imaging device to build a 3D film of the brain. It’s an equipment that can examine the conscious and unconscious journey after a human has used anesthetics.
How does this device to keep track of the conscious and unconscious?
Mr. Brian Pollard – a professor of anesthesia at the University of Manchester (UK) reported about the working principle of this device in a report presented at the European Anesthesia Conference took place in Amsterdam (Netherlands).
He talked about how the Real-time 3D images can show the changes of electrical activities in the brain when it loses the conscious. It altered the activity of certain groups of neurons and prevented connection among different parts of the brain.
This device monitors the conscious and unconscious processes using special imaging methods.
According to the Eurekalert news website, the group of reseachers used a completely new imaging method called FEITER. It has the capability of making high-speed imaging. In addition, it can monitor the electrical activity deep inside. Therefore, it helps the researchers measure the brain function. Morover, FEITER is a compact, portable device that can fit in a small stroller. It performs electronic scanning 100 times per second. “It’s the first time we can see the real loss of consciousness in different anatomical regions of the brain,” Mr. Pollard said. “We are working to explain the changes observed. We don’t know exactly what happened in the brain when the unconscious began, but this is the next step in the effort towards understanding the brain and its functions.
This device is a wonderful invention which can help human beings measure and keep track of their conscious and unconscious.
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