How Would a Mouth Function of the Nervous System Effect Other Body Systems?

How would a mouth function of the nervous system effect other body systems?

The mouth plays an important role in being connected or in charge of other things in the body:nTeeth health and hygiene. The Digestive System. Breathing and the lungs, including sweet breath. The tongue's function and taste buds. nIt all starts with a healthy mouth, which is perhaps why it's so important to brush teeth regularly. That gives the body a head start on the way to overall bodily health. nKeep the mouth healthy, keep it fresh and good things happen to the rest.How would a mouth function of the nervous system effect other body systems?.

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what is the function of the nervous system?

The job of the nervous system is to send and receive information. It controls and communicates throughout the rest of the body. "Body's Control Center" Parts of the System: Central Nervous System: Neurons (cells making up the nervous system and carry electrical messages.), Brain (main control center for the body. It helps respond to info from senses). The brain is made up of 3 parts: cerebrum, which controls our senses and vision, and handles movement and thinking. Cerebellum controls coordination and balance. Brain stem: controls breathing and digestion and it also links to our spinal cord. Finally, we have the spinal cord. It goes up our spine and links with the brain stem. Information from nerves goes to the spinal cord. Peripheral Nervous System: carries messages from the sensors to the CNS for processing. Carries CNS's commands to muscle and organs. Autonomic Nervous System: regulates involuntary internal organs, muscles, and glands. How the System Works: The function of the nervous system depends on cells called neurons. These neurons carry impulses from the sensory receptors to the CNS. Sensory receptors are located in the skin, eyes, ears, tongue and nose. Motor neurons carry nerve impulse from the CNS to effectors. The effectors are muscle and gland. Association neurons are located in the CNS and they act as links between the sensory and motor neuron. Nerve impulses travel in there own way: Environmental stimulus is picked up by the sensory receptors which stimulate the sensory neurons that send signals to the CNS. The CNS sends signals to motor neurons that send signals to effectors which elicit a response.

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4 major parts of the nervous system?

1.central nervous system: consists of the brain and the spinal cord. 2. the peripheral nervous system: consists of the: A.somatic B.autonomic: sympathetic (adrenergic) and parasympathetic (cholinergic)...

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Nervous system

Ventriculostomy

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Would a neuromorphic SNN of the same complexity as the human nervous system be 'smarter'?

The human nervous system is an extremely dynamic entity, having been formed by the processes of embryogenesis, mediated by various markers guiding neurons to grow to specific areas, and all of it laid down by millions of years of evolution. There are many different varieties of neurons in the human brain, indeed more so than pretty much any other animal on this planet.It is hard to see that a spiking neural network (SNN) would be able to get all these details correct when we do not yet fully understand the biological analog. I think for this to be successful, we need to understand much more about not only the variety of neurons in the brain, but details of the the embryogenic dynamics as well. And not just the neurons, but the glial cells as well.Having said that, there is something to be said for using evolutionary approaches to resolve "a solution" that may work anyway. Taking this approach will require many more resources, but is perhaps doable. All in all, I would not expect a naive attempt of the neuromorphic SNN to succeed. There is a lot of complexity involved in what the brain does, and it involves the glial cells to a large degree. Do we understand enough about the role of glial cells in the brain? We cannot ignore them. Are they only performing "housekeeping" operations, like, for example, the uptake of "spent" neurotransmitters? Or are they doing more, taking part in the computational and / or memory aspects of the brain?There is much research in this and other pertinent areas that one should look into. And expect a lot of surprises

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