“Fish Brain” on “Inside Out”
“Fish brain” was a popular theory that was popularized in the 1990s by neuroscientist David Gorski.
In a 2016 interview with CNN, Gorski said fish brains were more closely related to the brains of humans than to any other animals, and he was convinced they were the result of “the same chemical mechanisms that are found in the brain of all living creatures.”
A 2016 study by researchers at the University of Arizona, University of California, and National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH) showed that fish brains are also significantly less similar to ours than ours are to fish brains, which are found at about 10% of the human brain.
The study found that fish brain is smaller, more densely packed, and less organized than ours.
It also found that it was significantly more likely to have more neurons than ours, and had less gray matter in it.
According to Gorski, fish brains also appear to have a “high degree of neuronal plasticity” that makes them easier to study than ours do.
Scientists also believe that fish do have the ability to sense light, which means that the brain could also be able to detect signals from the environment that could have an impact on how our brains operate.
A study conducted by the University the same year also found a difference in the density of neurons in the fish brain compared to ours.
“In general, fish brain has more neurons,” Gorski told Newsweek.
The scientists say that fish have a very high number of neurons per square millimeter than humans do.
However, they also say that the number of neuronal connections in fish brains is not as high as ours.
The scientists have also found an increase in neuronal density in the hippocampus, which is part of the prefrontal cortex, and this increased density has also been linked to learning and memory.
Researchers also found evidence that fish had a higher capacity for self-deception.
For example, fish have been found to lie to other fish, and fish will even lie to themselves.
However, Gorsk said fish have also shown a higher rate of deception in the past, when fish were in the wild, and have also been found in captivity to deceive others.