New Research has proved that Human brain is preprogrammed to identify words.
According to Ohio State University human is born with the part of their brain to detect words and letters
Brain scans of newborns have been analyzed, and researchers found that the "visional word form area" (VWFA) part of the brain is connected with the brain's language network.
The VWFA is trained only in literate people for literacy. Some researchers had speculated that the VWFA read-up starts to be no different from other areas of the visual cortex that are sensitive to vision and that are only selective to words and literature when the children begin to read or at least learn language.
The senior author of study and assistant professor of psychology at Ohio State University, Zeynep Saygin said that is isn’t true and even at birth VWFA is more connected functionally to the language network of the brain than to the other areas.
Saygin 's core faculty is a part of the Chronic Brain Injury project, Ohio State. Their findings have been published in the Scientific Reports journal today.
In the creation of the human connectome project fIRM scans were examined by the researchers for 40 newborns, all under one week of age.
The scans of 40 adults who participated in a separate human connectome project were equivalent to these.
Next to another portion of the visual cortex facing the production of the VWFA, it was fair to conclude that these areas of the brain in newborns did not vary, Saygin says.
Like visual objects, faces have the same properties as terms, such as that people are required to see them properly with high spatial resolution.
But researchers find that the VWFA varies even in the newborns, mostly because it has a functional link with the linguistics of the brain, from part of the visual cortex that recognizes the face.
At present, Saygin 's lab in the State of Ohio is studying the minds of three and four-year - olds to find out more about the VWFA before children learn to read and the visual properties that the area reacts to.
The purpose is to know how the brain turns into a brain reading, she said. More knowledge about human variabilities may assist researchers in the study of dyslexia and other developmental disabilities in understanding differences.