Neural synchrony in the human brain, computer artwork. Active areas of the brain are shown in red. The theory of neural synchrony proposes that if neurons from different regions of the brain are to communicate, they need to fire at the same point in time. This synchronised firing is often restricted to particular frequencies. It has been hypothesised that it is this use of specific frequencies that opens and closes the communication between the regions.
Model release not available. Property release not required.