Pain researcher Alexandre DaSilva rotates and slices apart a large.

3-D brain images provide a better understanding on migraine attack Wielding a joystick and wearing special glasses, pain researcher Alexandre DaSilva rotates and slices apart a large, colorful, 3-D brain floating in space before him. Regardless of the white lab coat, it appears DaSilva's taking part in the global world;s innovative virtual video game read reviews . The University of Michigan dentistry professor is actually hoping to better understand how our brains make their personal pain-killing chemicals during a migraine strike. The 3-D human brain is a novel way to examine data from images taken during a affected person's actual migraine strike, says DaSilva, who heads the Headaches and Orofacial Pain Effort at the U-M School of Dentistry and the Molecular and Behavioral Neuroscience Institute.

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