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Articles sur Physiology

Affichage de 1 à 20 de 51 articles

That pins-and-needles feeling can come from sitting in the same position for a while. Westend61 via Getty Images

What happens when your foot falls asleep?

An exercise physiologist explains how it’s a problem of communication between your brain and your body.
The old idea of running with springs on your feet gets a high-tech makeover. Krisztina Braun

Robo-boot concept promises 50% faster running

A high-tech twist on an old idea – running on springs – could give human-powered movement its biggest boost in more than a century.
Shutterstock

Why do I sweat so much?

Sweating is usually our body’s way of stopping us from overheating. But if excess sweating is a problem for you, there’s help.
Looking out the window instead might stop you feeling sick, but that doesn’t work for everyone. Vadiar/Shutterstock

Curious Kids: why does reading in the back seat make you feel sick?

When you read in the back seat of the car, your eyes tell your brain you’re still. But your ears can sense you’re moving. Your eyes and ears are having an argument that your brain is trying to settle.
At a molecular level, stresses and strains can make your body clock break into a sprint. Lightspring/Shutterstock

Tick, tock… how stress speeds up your chromosomes’ ageing clock

Emerging evidence suggests that prolonged stress exposure can accelerate the ticking rate of an internal cellular clock. By doing so, stress can contribute to faster ageing and body deterioration.

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