fresh bytes
Subscribe Now

What’s in a face? If monkeys don’t see them as babies, they don’t know

What’s in a newborn brain? It’s a question we’re obsessed with, because its answers seem to promise us basic truths about what we humans are as a species before our culture muddies the waters. A paper in Nature Neuroscience this week shows that monkeys raised without exposure to faces don’t develop specialized face-recognition domains in their brains. The results help to explain our own brains a little better, and the research also sketches an idea of how environmental input might lead to specialized brain circuitry over time.

Continue reading at Ars Technica

Leave a Reply

featured blogs
Jun 23, 2021
Sr. VP of Engineering Jumana Muwafi explains the role of semiconductor IP development in electronic design automation & shares advice for women in leadership. The post Q&A with Jumana Muwafi, Sr. VP of Engineering: Pushing the Envelope on IP Innovation appeared fir...
Jun 23, 2021
PCB design complexities increase with the increase in the number of parts and layers in a design. For creating these complex designs with maximum efficiency, the design tool should be equipped with... [[ Click on the title to access the full blog on the Cadence Community sit...
Jun 23, 2021
Samtec presented a proof-of-concept demonstration of our new waveguide technology at IMS 2021 in Atlanta, Georgia. In this video, filmed at the show, Mike Dunne, Samtec’s Director of RF Business Development, gives us an update on the new technology and walks us through ...
Jun 21, 2021
By James Paris Last Saturday was my son's birthday and we had many things to… The post Time is money'¦so why waste it on bad data? appeared first on Design with Calibre....

featured video

Kyocera Super Resolution Printer with ARC EV Vision IP

Sponsored by Synopsys

See the amazing image processing features that Kyocera’s TASKalfa 3554ci brings to their customers.

Click here for more information about DesignWare ARC EV Processors for Embedded Vision

featured paper

Create Your Own Custom Chip for Less than $10K

Sponsored by Efabless

Imagine what your team could create if you could develop a custom analog/mixed-signal chip for under $10K. Efabless provides a pre-designed carrier chip which includes a RISC-V processor and subsystem along with ten square millimeters of customizable area, bundled together on a wafer shuttle targeting SkyWater's 130nm process and supported by open-source or proprietary tools for just $9,750.

Click to learn more

Featured Chalk Talk

Easy Hardware and Software Scalability across Renesas RA MCUs

Sponsored by Mouser Electronics and Renesas

There are a bewildering number of choices when designing with an MCU. It can be a challenge to find one with exactly what your design requires - form factor, cost, power consumption, performance, features, and ease-of-use. In this episode of Chalk Talk, Amelia Dalton chats with Brad Rex of Renesas about the small-but-powerful Renesas RA family - a flexible and scalable collection of MCUs that may be exactly what your next project needs.

Click here for more information about Renesas Electronics RA Family Arm® Cortex® Microcontrollers