Self-reference
Self-reference occurs in natural or formal languages when a sentence, idea or formula refers to itself. The reference may be expressed either directly—through some intermediate sentence or formula—or...
Self-reference - Wikipedia
Researchers Find Variation In Gene For Brain-Derived Neurotropic Factor Which Could Impact Obesity
A team of researchers claims that they have found variation in a gene for brain-derived neurotropic factor (BDNF), which could have an impact on obesity among adults and children. The study researcher...
I had to buy protection ....Guns...
Finally a pretty and smart blonde. No, she is not damn, this is comedy. Hilarious!
Brain-derived neurotrophic factor
Brain-derived neurotrophic factor, also known as BDNF, is a protein that, in humans, is encoded by the BDNF gene. BDNF is a member of the neurotrophin family of growth factors, which are related to th...
Brain-derived neurotrophic factor - Wikipedia
Laughter
Laughter is a physical reaction in humans and some species of primate, consisting typically of rhythmical, often audible contractions of the diaphragm and other parts of the respiratory system. It is ...
Laughter - Wikipedia
Metacognition
Metacognition is defined as "cognition about cognition", or "knowing about knowing". It comes from the root word "meta", meaning beyond. It can take many forms; it includes knowledge about when and ho...
List of cognitive biases
Cognitive biases are tendencies to think in certain ways that can lead to systematic deviations from a standard of rationality or good judgment, and are often studied in psychology and behavioral econ...
Research on meditation
Since the 1950s hundreds of studies on meditation have been conducted, though many of the early studies were flawed and thus yielded unreliable results. More recent reviews have pointed out many of th...
Research on meditation - Wikipedia
Obfuscation
Obfuscation is the obscuring of intended meaning in communication, making the message confusing, willfully ambiguous, or harder to understand. It may be intentional or unintentional (although the form...
Metafiction
Metafiction is a literary device used to self-consciously and systematically draw attention to a work's status as an artifact. It poses questions about the relationship between fiction and reality, u...
Metafiction - Wikipedia
Recursion
Recursion is the process of repeating items in a self-similar way. For instance, when the surfaces of two mirrors are exactly parallel with each other, the nested images that occur are a form of infin...
Recursion - Wikipedia
Memory bias
In psychology and cognitive science, a memory bias is a cognitive bias that either enhances or impairs the recall of a memory (either the chances that the memory will be recalled at all, or the amount...
Researchers Find Variation In Gene For Brain-Derived Neurotropic Factor Which Could Impact Obesity
A team of researchers claims that they have found variation in a gene for brain-derived neurotropic factor (BDNF), which could have an impact on obesity among adults and children. The study researcher...
Medulla oblongata
The medulla oblongata (or medulla) is the part of the brainstem that is situated between the pons and the spinal cord. The medulla contains the cardiac, respiratory, vomiting and vasomotor centers and...
Medulla oblongata - Wikipedia
Liar paradox
In philosophy and logic, the classical liar paradox or liar's paradox is the statement of a liar who states that he is lying: for instance "I am lying" or "everything I say is false". If he is indeed ...
Grelling–Nelson paradox
The Grelling–Nelson paradox is a semantic self-referential paradox formulated in 1908 by Kurt Grelling and Leonard Nelson and sometimes mistakenly attributed to the German philosopher and mathematicia...
Recursive acronym
A recursive acronym is an acronym that refers to itself in the expression for which it stands. The term was first used in print in 1979 in Douglas Hofstadter's book Gödel, Escher, Bach: An Eternal Gol...
Barber paradox
The barber paradox is a puzzle derived from Russell's paradox. It was used by Bertrand Russell himself as an illustration of the paradox, though he attributes it to an unnamed person who suggested it ...
Autogram
An autogram (Greek: αὐτός = self, γράμμα = letter) is a sentence that describes itself in the sense of providing an inventory of its own characters. They were invented by Lee Sallows, who also coined...
Autogram - Wikipedia
Non-well-founded set theory
Non-well-founded set theories are variants of axiomatic set theory that allow sets to contain themselves and otherwise violate the rule of well-foundedness. In non-well-founded set theories, the found...
I (pronoun)
I /aɪ/ is the first-person singular nominative case personal pronoun in Modern English. It is used to refer to one's self and is capitalized, although other pronouns, such as he or she, are not capit...
Self-referential encoding
Every day, people are presented with endless amounts of information, and in an effort to help keep track and organize this information, people must be able to recognize, differentiate and store inform...
Fumblerules
Fumblerules are humorous rules for writing, collected from teachers of English grammar. A fumblerule contains an example contrary to the advice it gives, such as "don't never use no double negatives"...
Recursion termination
In computing, Recursion termination is when certain conditions are met and the recursive algorithm ceases calling itself and begins to return values. This happens only if with every recursive call th...
Liar paradox in early Islamic tradition
Many early Islamic philosophers and logicians discussed the liar paradox. Their work on the subject began in the 10th century and continued to Athīr al-Dīn al-Abharī and Nasir al-Din al-Tusi of the mi...
Liar paradox in early Islamic tradition - Wikipedia