ENARDElectricity Networks Analysis, Research and Development (conference)
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Enard brilliantly captures the quandary in which Michelangelo became embroiled as he struggles to design the bridge.
Enard conjures very well the exquisite torture of having nowhere to hide from your failings in insomnia, of having to sit with those agitated, uncertain, spiritually naked thoughts for as long as it takes for them to leach away.
Natale-Pereira, A., Enard, K.R., Nevarez, L., & Jones, L.A.
"Some of the Neanderthals had adaptive mutations that gave them advantages against these pathogens, and they were able to pass some of these mutations on to modern humans," explains Enard, who completed the work while he was a postdoctoral researcher at Stanford University.
Enard's novel describes how an insomniac Austrian musicologist called Frantz Ritter takes to his sickbed in Vienna, with an unspecified illness, where spends his days and sleepless nights musing on issues including his unrequited love for a Frenchwoman and the relationship between Europe and the Middle East.
The authors then claimed that "Individuals with disruption of FOXP2 have multiple difficulties with both expressive and receptive aspects of language and grammar ..." (Enard et al.
Enard, "FOXP2 and the role of cortico-basal ganglia circuits in speech and language evolution," Current Opinion in Neurobiology, vol.