NEW YORK, November 14, 2016 – A new study published in the journal BioScience found that human brains are “more often damaged” than those of mice. “These differences are related to the presence of brain-derived neurotrophic factor (BDNF) in white matter, and to the development of D-actin in the brain,” said Dr. Michael J. C. Schmitz, director of the University College London Neurobiological Neuroscience Group and the study’s co-author, Dr. D. B. G. Smith. An increasing body of scientific evidence indicates that the development of BDNF-BDNF homeostasis may be a result of the actions of BDNF on both processes, such as synapse formation and neurite outgrowth.
“It has been suggested that BDNF plays a role in the pathogenesis of cognitive and neurological diseases,” Dr. C. T. Chaykin, director of the Center for Brain and Neurophysiology at the University of Michigan, said in a statement.
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