The brain images of the brain

The brain is an incredibly complex machine.

It has millions of neurons that are connected to other neurons.

It also has the ability to form complex patterns of neural activity.

And it is, to put it bluntly, incredibly complex.

The way we understand this complexity, however, is by looking at the images that it produces.

But how does the brain produce images?

What do they look like?

The answer is not as simple as it seems.

In a recent study published in Nature Neuroscience, researchers led by MIT neuroscientist Robert Heilman and graduate student Justin P. M. Clark analyzed images of brain cells taken by functional MRI (fMRI) and compared them to brain images that they created using a technique called image segmentation.

The researchers found that brain images produced by the same process did not look the same.

Instead, some brain regions were larger than others, and the images produced from different neural regions were different.

“If you’re going to build an MRI machine, you have to be able to use images of many different kinds of neurons,” said Clark, who is now a postdoctoral fellow at MIT.

“And if you’re using images from different brain regions, you don’t necessarily have the same shape of the image.”

In addition, the images also varied in the way they appeared in the brain, and not in the size of the regions involved.

“So the images are all generated by a process that’s completely different from what we’re used to seeing in the cortex,” said Heilmann, a professor of neuroengineering at the MIT Media Lab.

“This is a pretty striking finding.”

Image segmentation is a process where the researchers use two different imaging techniques to see what is happening inside a particular region of the human brain.

When researchers look at a human brain, the two methods they use are the diffusion tensor imaging (DTI) and functional MRI.

They also use EEG, or electroencephalography.

The DTI method involves placing electrodes in a subject’s scalp and measuring the electrical activity.

The EEG method involves using electrodes placed over the brain to capture brain waves and measure the electrical signals.

Functional MRI is an MRI technique that measures electrical activity and measures the brain’s electrical activity by recording the activity of the electrical fibers in the scalp.

It is also used to measure the changes in brain activity caused by certain drugs and surgery.

Heilmans study involved using images of human brain cells and then applying a technique known as “image segmentation.”

Image segments were created by creating a grid of thousands of neurons.

Each neuron has its own location, its own color and its own shape.

The images were then segmented and compared to images that were created using the DTI technique.

“It’s a way of trying to identify the differences in the neuron activity patterns that occur in different parts of the cortex that are involved in different tasks,” Heil said.

“But it’s not the same thing as seeing a picture of the neuron.

It’s just a way to identify differences in some of the patterns.”

Heil was able to show that brain regions that produce images in the DTIs were not the only ones that produced images in functional MRI, which is where the imaging technique is used.

The study also found that certain regions of the left temporal lobe and the left hippocampus, which are important for memory, were larger in the brains of people who were better at segmenting their brain.

The finding could be a boon to people who are interested in learning more about how the brain works and how it is structured, he said.

But the researchers also found evidence that the neural connections that connect different parts to create different images are different in people who have been diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease.

“We’re seeing that different areas of the hippocampus are more affected by Alzheimer’s than other regions,” Heitmans said.

It remains to be seen if the same pattern of differences that we see in people with Alzheimer in other areas will also hold true in people without Alzheimer’s.

The new research was published in the journal Nature Neuroscience.

Follow Natalie Wolchover on Twitter @nattyover or Life’s Little Mysteries @llmysteries.

We’re also on Facebook & Google+.