When you think about a given "thing," chances are it comes in one of three forms: a concrete object (like a cup or a planet), a concept you can sense (like a color), or an abstract concept that you can't perceive with your senses (like fairness or love). Neuroscience studies have found that each of these concepts tends to activate different parts of a single region of the brain. But what about a person born blind who's never seen color? Does the brain of a blind person process the concept of color differently than a sighted person? A new study found out.
Animal, Vegetable, Conceptual
Do You See What I See?
Written by Ashley Hamer April 30, 2019
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