Atrial Fibrillation Devices Market: Global Market Size, Industry Share, Trends and Forecast 2026

Atrial Fibrillation Devices Market

The Atrial Fibrillation Devices market wealth was 4,884.9 Mn USD in 2017, and will reach US$ 17,867.3 Mn by 2026, with a CAGR of 15.6% during 2018-2026. Based on the Atrial Fibrillation Devices industrial chain, this report mainly refines the definition, types, applications and major players of Atrial Fibrillation Devices market in details. Wide analysis about market status (2018-2026), advantages and disadvantages of enterprise Products, regional industrial layout characteristics and macroeconomic policies, enterprise competition pattern, industry development trends (2018-2026), industrial policy has also be included. From raw materials to downstream…

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Who says kids can’t be innovative? these five inventions were all dreamt and actualized by kids.

Braille: Braille is a writing system for blind and visually impaired people. It’s a system that consists of small raised dots that can be read with the sense of touch. This life-changing invention was created by 15-year-old Louis Braille in 1824, who lost his sight in an accident. With this writing system, the blind can read books and even computer screens.     The Calculator: At the age of 18, Blaise Pascal invented the first Mechanical Calculator named Pascaline. Though not initially accepted because it was believed it would make people become…

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4 Scientist’s whose works were not appreciated until their death.

They say you know a person’s worth when he’s gone, this statement applies to the men in the article, their works were only appreciated, years after they died. 1. GREGOR JOHAN MENDEL  An Austrian-born scientist whose experiments gave birth to the laws of inheritance as we know it. Growing up, Johan struggled with his education due to illness and financial constraints. He became a Friar and took on the name Gregor so he wouldn’t have to pay for his education. while serving as a monk, Mendel started conducting experiments with…

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Men More Likely to Experience Memory Problems than Women

According to a recent research, mild cognitive impairment, which occurs with aging, is more common among men. People who experience mild cognitive impairment have problems with short-term memory and difficulty keeping conversations flowing. Several indicators include misplacing items or remembering what they want to say. The study used to compile the article concludes that men are 1.5 times more likely than women to experience mild cognitive impairment (MCI), which frequently leads to Alzheimer’s disease. Ronald Petersen, MD, Ph.D. from the Mayo Clinic was in charge of executing the study. Peterson and…

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Feeling impulsive? High dopamine levels may be the cause

According to a study published in Journal of Neuroscience, high levels of dopamine make people more likely to act on impulse. Dopamine is the chemical in the brain involved with reward, motivation and learning through reinforcement. This finding may better explain disorders such as Attention Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD), which is characterized by high levels of dopamine and extremely impulsive behavior. Scientists already know that sensory inputs such as smells, sights, sounds, anticipation and neutral cues associated with rewards boost dopamine levels and cause people to act more impulsively. However, this research helps understand…

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Study Concludes Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) is Genetic

ADHD is a condition that affects children and adults across the globe. According to Healthcentral.com a classroom with 30 students will have between 1 and 3 children with ADHD, and one-fourth of children with ADHD have serious learning disabilities such as: oral expression, listening skills, reading comprehension and/or math. According to scientists at Cardiff University, children with ADHD are more likely to have segments of their DNA missing or duplicated. There is a clear genetic link between the same segments and other neurological disorders. The scientists analyzed the genomes of 366 children, all diagnosed…

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New Study Provides Breakthrough in Addiction Treatments

Neuroscience

According to a study published in The Journal of Neuroscience, a memory-enhancing medication may help drug addicts avoid relapsing after therapy. Scientists have found that D-cycloserine, a chemical used to treat fear and anxiety disorders, may help a drug addict gain resistance. The study, led by Mary Torregrossa of Yale University, consisted of observing 168 rats that self-administered cocaine for weeks, a behavior identical to addiction in humans. The researchers used extinction therapy, a behavioral therapy, to minimize the craving effects of cues. They also added the D-cycloserine memory-enhancing drug to supplement…

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Bipolar Disorder: Getting Your Facts Straight

Bipolar Disorder

Bipolar disorder affects approximately 5.7 million Americans, and as the number of cases continues to rise, so do the myths associated with it. Bipolar disorder, commonly referred to as manic-depressive disorder, is a mood disorder characterized by individual experiencing extreme manic episodes which are followed by equally extreme depressive episodes. The term bipolar refers to the cycling between high and low episodes (poles). There is an increased awareness of bipolar disorder due to an increased diagnosis rate; but, the increased awareness is leading to the development of numerous myths surrounding…

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Microbial E.T. Would Welcome by Most Americans

That was the decision of researchers at a news meeting on February 16. They had asked Americans how they would respond to a finding of extraterrestrial life. What’s more, for the most part, they discovered, individuals had said they would react decidedly. The scientists shared their discoveries, here, at the yearly gathering of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. The specialists had not proposed an outsider humanoid may turn up. They got some information about how they would feel about organisms from space. The reactions propose that if…

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Misusing of used atomic fuel in Russia may have produced radioactivity spread crosswise over Europ

Mishandling of spent nuclear fuel in Russia

For 2 weeks in September and October a year ago, hints of the humanmade isotope ruthenium-106 drifted crosswise over Europe, activating identifiers from Norway to Greece and Ukraine to Switzerland. The radioactive cloud was too thin to possibly be hazardous, containing close to a couple of grams of material, however, its starting point represented an outsize puzzle. Presently, researchers at the French Institute of Radioprotection and Nuclear Security (IRSN) in Paris say the isotope may have been discharged from the Mayak atomic office close Ozyorsk in southern Russia. IRSN contends…

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