A new study has found that a central nervous system malfunction in newborns causes them to experience a severe and potentially fatal loss of consciousness, the most severe form of brain damage possible.
The research, published in the journal Science Advances, indicates that while this loss of control of the brain may seem minor compared to the severity of brain injury that occurs in the brain during the brain death, the loss of conscious awareness can cause significant loss of cognitive ability, the ability to focus and communicate with others.
“When we look at the cognitive abilities of newborns, we find that the central nervous systems can be the most damaged part of the human brain,” said study author Dr. Pauline L. Ting, an associate professor of neurosurgery at the University of New South Wales, Australia.
“In humans, this is the most common cause of death.”
In the study, researchers from the University College London and the University Hospital of Southern Denmark tracked more than 20,000 newborns between the ages of three and nine.
The researchers also took blood samples from infants who died of the same cause.
The blood samples were taken between April 2010 and March 2013, and were analyzed for proteins.
The researchers found that the percentage of brain cells that were damaged in newborn infants who experienced loss of the central vision system was higher than the percentage that were not.
In newborns with central vision problems, there was an overall decrease in the percentage cells that lost central vision cells, but in newborn babies with central blindness, the percentage cell loss was more significant.
“This finding suggests that central vision is a loss of vision and central vision loss in neonates is a death of central vision,” Ting said.
In the past, scientists have suspected that the brain damage caused by central vision might have a direct effect on brain function.
But the findings of the new study, which is the first to examine the impact of the loss in central vision, suggest that this is not the case.
“What we found is that the loss causes an overall decline in the activity of neurons,” Tung said.
“But there is a reduction in the amount of neurons that are activated in the affected regions.
The activity of the neurons in these areas of the affected brain is also lower.”
The brain loss also reduces the amount that neurons are able to fire, so they have less of a capacity to process information.
This means that the person who suffers the loss will have less information available to them, and the loss may result in their inability to form coherent thoughts and emotions.
This loss of brain function can be extremely severe and can lead to the inability to comprehend the world around them, which in turn leads to depression, psychosis, and anxiety disorders.
Researchers say that the researchers are still unsure whether this loss in brain function leads to permanent brain damage or to permanent mental impairment.
Ting and her colleagues believe that this loss may be due to a decrease in activity in brain cells caused by the central blindness.
But Tung and her team believe that the decrease in neurons is probably more related to the central brain damage.
The decrease in brain activity is a normal and healthy phenomenon, she said.
However, in a separate study published earlier this year, Ting and colleagues looked at the impact that central blindness had on the development of brain functions in newborn monkeys.
In this study, Tung found that newborn monkeys that had central vision lost more than 80 percent of their neurons.
This may be because the central blind monkey brain has less information to process than newborns who have central vision.
Tung and colleagues suggest that the lack of neurons in newborn brains may be one of the mechanisms that leads to brain dysfunction in humans.
The study was conducted at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine in New York City.