And who says motorcycles says any other inanimate object because until now neuroscientists knew that in the frontal lobe area there was an area called FFA or Facial Fusiform Area who was in charge of recognizing faces. But after the latest research they have discovered that this place the size of a blueberry gives more play than it seems.
A team of Vanderbilt researchers conducted a multi-subject study using a powerful MRI scanner. The results published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences confirm that FFA is not just for face recognition since during the tests the area lit up with small patches, confirming that it was fully operational.
Rankin McGugin, in charge of the investigation, declared the following:
These results serve to improve treatments of people who have difficulty recognizing faces or objects, such as people with autism.
The functioning of the brain to recognize faces or objects works differently in those individuals who are not experts in recognizing vehicles, for example. Most people recognize them through a piecemeal research scheme, but conversely, the brains of experts take a much more global approach which is also much faster.