MRI scans and an algorithm show human brain is similar to gelatin and breaks apart more easily than polystyrene

Research scientist using digital tablet to browse internet and find biochemistry discovery. Female chemist working with device to create pharmaceutical cure, microbiology experiment.

A team of researchers at Cardiff University, working with a colleague at the University of Bristol, has found that the human brain responds to pressure in ways similar to gelatin and that it can break apart more easily than polystyrene. In their paper published in Journal of The Royal Society Interface, the group describes training a machine-learning algorithm with data from MRI scans to learn more about how the brain responds to being touched by surgical implements.

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