If you make mistakes or are dreamy when in a hurry, a new research from Michigan State University found that meditation can assist you to turn out to be less error prone. The study, posted in Brain Sciences, tried how open monitoring meditation changed activity of brain in a manner that recommends elevated error recognition.
“The interest of people in mindfulness and meditation is outpacing what science can establish in terms of benefits and effects,” claimed Jeff Lin, co-author of the study. “But it is amazing to me that we were capable of seeing how a single session of a guided meditation can create alterations to activity of brain in non-meditators.”
The findings recommend that different kinds of meditation can have various neurocognitive impacts and Lin clarified that there is little study about how open monitoring meditation affects recognition of error.
“Some kinds of meditation have you aim on a sole object, but open monitoring meditation is a little diverse,” Lin claimed. “It has you pay attention and tune inward to everything going on in your body and mind. The aim is to sit silently and pay attention to where the mind goes without getting too involved in the backdrop.” Lin and his co-authors recruited over 200 subjects to test how open monitoring meditation impacted how individuals respond to and detect errors.
On a related note, BCI (brain-computer interfaces) operates on the theory that measurable alterations in electrical activity of brain take place just by thinking about doing a task. Signals can be evaluated, read, and then turned into control signals using an ML system, which can then be employed to control a prosthesis or a computer.
In a lately posted research, scientists from the Public University of Navarre, the Max Planck Institute for Human Cognitive and Brain Sciences Leipzig, and TU Berlin showed that after just training of one hour with a BCI significant alterations can be found in brains of test subjects.