(1291) Functional delineation of the human occipito-temporal areas related to face and scene processing. A PET study.   Nakamura K, Kawashima R, Sato N, Nakamura A, Sugiura M, Kato T, Hatano K, Ito K, Fukuda H, Schormann T and Zilles K.   2000.   Brain, volume 123, pages 1903-1912.

(1292) fMRI -adaptation reveals dissociable neural representations of identity and expression in face perception.   Winston JS, Henson RN, Fine-Goulden MR and Dolan RJ.   2004.   Journal of Neurophysiology, volume 92, pages 1830-1839.

(1293) Capacity limit of visual short-term memory in human posterior parietal cortex.   Todd JJ and Marois R.   2004.   Nature, volume 428, pages 751-754.   The phrase "extremely sparse" is hyperbole, given that our mental representation of the visual world may be as sparse as is necessary for the hippocampi to recognise a representation as familiar and therefore not in need of retention, thereby to accommodate other representations.

(1294) Language control in the bilingual brain.   Crinion J, Turner R, Grogan A, Hanakawa T, Noppeney U, Devlin JT, Aso T, Urayama S, Fukuyama H, Stockton K, Usui K, Green DW and Price CJ.   2006.   Science, volume 312, pages 1537-1540.   With reference to uncertainties about baseline brain function, the experimental design alone did not allow the claim made by the researchers in the abstract, because different neurones in the "left caudate" could have been responsive to changes in language and to changes in meaning. The supposed proof of the sensitivity of the "left caudate" to a change in language was the lack of reduced activation by semantic priming between words in different languages. This was a matter of resolution, which is an intrinsic problem in studies that use adaptation, which was thus known to the researchers before they started.

(1295) Teaching in wild meerkats.   Thornton A and McAuliffe K.   2006.   Science, volume 313, pages 227-229.

(1296) Risky choice and Weber's Law.   Kacelnik A and Brito e Abreu F.   1998.   Journal of Theoretical Biology, volume 194, pages 289-298.

(1297) Framing effects and risky decisions in starlings.   Marsh B and Kacelnik A.   2002.   Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, volume 99, pages 3352-3355.   With reference to consistent language, humans were risk-seeking for losses in the abstract, but were risk prone for losses in the first paragraph of the article. "Seeking" is a participle, whereas "prone" is an adjective, so that the framing effect of grammar brings a negative view of the study.

(1298) Frames, biases and rational decision-making in the human brain.   De Martino B, Kumaran D, Seymour B and Dolan RJ.   2006.   Science, volume 313, pages 684-687.

(1299) Food-caching western scrub-jays keep track of who was watching when.   Dally JM, Emery NJ and Clayton NS.   2006.   Science, volume 312, pages 1662-1665.   With reference to making sense, if scrub-jays alter their recaching behaviour according to observers' behaviour, then clearly the scrub-jays' use of cache-protection tactics is cued by observers' behaviour.

(1300) Shared brain areas but not functional connections controlling movement timing and order.   Garraux G, McKinney C, Wu T, Kansaku K, Nolte G and Hallett M.   2005.   Journal of Neuroscience,volume 25, pages 5290-5297.