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Rules of memory 'beautifully' rewritten
by James Gallagher, Health and Science Reporter
BBC News Translate This Article
7 April 2017
On 7 April 2017 BBC News reported:
What really happens when we make and store memories has been unravelled in a discovery that surprised even the scientists who made it. The US and Japanese team found that the brain 'doubles up' by simultaneously making two memories of events. One is for the here-and-now and the other for a lifetime, they found. It had been thought that all memories start as a short-term memory and are then slowly converted into a long-term one. Two parts of the brain are heavily involved in remembering our personal experiences. The hippocampus is the place for short-term memories while the cortex is home to long-term memories. So the prevailing idea was that memories are formed in the hippocampus and then moved to the cortex where they are 'banked'. ...The results, published in the journal Science, showed that memories were formed simultaneously in the hippocampus and the cortex.
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