A few years ago, a team of researchers found that when you were watching a web series that wasn’t on Spotify, your brain started to remember it.
Now, thanks to new research, we’re finally getting a chance to test whether this might be the case in real life.
The researchers used a new kind of brain scan called an fMRI to try and determine how people remember a web show from a certain past.
They used the brains of volunteers who had previously watched a web-series called “Harmony” on Spotify.
They used this scan to identify patterns in the brains activity that suggested that the subjects who watched Harmony were less likely to remember the web show they were watching from their past.
As the brain scans continued to pick up the activity of the subject’s brain, the researchers were able to identify a key element of the brain that would be linked to remembering.
The researchers found this element to be called a region called the hippocampus.
This area of the human brain is involved in the learning and memory of information.
So the hippocampus plays a critical role in the ability to recall information.
When the researchers looked at the activity in this region of the hippocampus during the recording of the audio, they saw that the subject who had watched Harmony was less likely than the others to recall the web series from their own past.
The hippocampus also showed an effect that was not seen with Harmony, and the brain activity was not affected by music.
“It is a pretty significant result,” Dr. Jens Ehrlich, a neuroscientist at the University of Cologne in Germany, said of the study in a press release.
“We can say this is a key feature that helps to identify the subjects of a particular experience.”
The researchers believe that this new information could help us to predict whether we will remember something from our past or not.
The new research is the latest in a string of studies to suggest that we do indeed remember our past experiences.
This could have implications for a whole host of topics, including whether we remember how we feel or the places we’ve been, how we have friends, and how we relate to others.