Rudolph (Rudy) Tanzi has been studying Alzheimer’s since 1982, and the Tanzi Lab at Mass General has been responsible for numerous advancements, including creating the […]
Medicine depends on observation—whether it’s a new way of imaging neural activity, the millions of data points that may help researchers learn about women’s health, gadgets that let doctors clock themselves, young residents taking a look outside their medical horizons, or an epidemiologist coming face to face with an invisible enemy. The doctor will see you now.
Harvard neurobiologist Jeff Lichtman and the team at his eponymous lab are using the most powerful microscope on the planet to map the intricate network of neural connections that defines who we are. The result: a series of stunning images that Lichtman has dubbed the “Brainbow.”