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Image Credits

Caption Creditssort descending
1801 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute Illustration by Bryan Christie
1802 An illustration of the brain made up of little golden locks. Illustration by Craig Cutler
1803 Illustration by David Plunkert
1804 Stanford Neurosciences Institute Illustration by David Plunkert
1805 Stanford Neurosciences Institute Illustration by David Plunkert
1806 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Manu Prakash Illustration by David Plunkert
1807 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Marion Buckwalter, Maarten Lansberg Illustration by Francesco Bongioni
1808 Stanford Neurosciences Institute Illustration by Francesco Bongioni
1809 Illustration by Francesco Bongiorni
1810 Illustration by Francesco Bongiorni
1811 Illustration by Francesco Bongiorni
1812 Illustration by Gerard DuBois
1813 Illustration by Gérard DuBois
1814 Illustration by Greg Clarke
1815 Stanford Neurosciences Institute Illustration by Greg Clarke
1816 Illustration by Harry Campbell
1817 Illustration by Harry Campbell

Get some rest. 

Illustration by iStock/4x6
1819 Illustration by Jeffrey Decoster Photography by Timothy Archibald
1820 Stroke, Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute Illustration by Jeffrey Decoster
1821 Illustration by Jeffrey Fisher Photograph by Timothy Archibald
1822 Illustration by Jeffrey Fisher
1823 Illustration by Joe Ciardiello
1824 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Jefferey Goldberg Illustration by John Hersey Photography by Brian Smale
1825 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Stanford Medicine Illustration by John Hersey
1826 Illustration by Jon Han
1827 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Daniel Yamins

We can now ask questions about why the brain is laid out this way and what advantages it might give an organism.

Illustration by Kevin Craft
1828 Stanford Neurosciences Institute

Transformational leaders slow down and harness their emotions in order to lead others to success. 

Illustration by Kevin Craft
1829 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, H. Tom Soh

Researchers created a shape-sorter to help identify and isolate microparticles. 

Illustration by Kevin Craft
1830 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Margaret Brandeau

Models combine health and economic information to try to understand the costs of disease. | Stocksy/Jeff Wasserman


Illustration by Kevin Craft
1831 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Nicholas Melosh

A new gene editing technique may explain how each piece of a flatworm's body can grow back into a new worm.


Illustration by Kevin Craft
1832 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Krishna Shenoy

The power of thought, literally. 

Illustration by Kevin Craft
1833 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Tony Wyss-Coray Illustration by Kotryna Zukauskaite
1834 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Mark Krasnow Illustration by Kotryna Zukauskaite
1835 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Carolyn Rodriguez Illustration by Kotryna Zukauskaite
1836 Illustration by Martin Wimmer
1837 Illustration by Patrick George
1838 Illustration by Riki Blanco
1839 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Kwabena Boahen Illustration by Stefani Billings
1840 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Stanford Engineering Illustration by Stefani Billings
1841 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Scott Delp Illustration by Stefani Billings
1842 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Amin Arbabian,  Butrus Khuri-Yakub

Researchers are developing wireless implants that can monitor organs such as the heart, kidney and ear drum.

Illustration by Stefani Billings

Computer vision research suggests that the bumper, not just the bumper sticker, reveals a car owner's politics. 

Illustration by Stefani Billings
1844 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Sarah Heilshorn

Could engineering new tissues improve human recovery?

Illustration by Stefani Billings
1845 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Francis Collins Illustration by Tina Berning
1846 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Andrew Huberman Illustration by Tomer Hanuka Photography by Brian Smale
1847 Illustration of technique for mapping cell surface proteins Illustration courtesy Luo lab
1848 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Raag Airan

Ultrasound heats up the liquid core (white), disrupting a copolymer matrix (blue) on the particle’s surface and releasing drug molecules (red) from the matrix.

Illustration of a nanoparticle courtesy of Qian Zhong and Raag Airan.
1849 Stanford Neurosciences Institute Illustration: James Yang
1850 Illustration: Mark Matcho
1851 Illustration: Melinda Beck
1852 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute Illustration: Michele McCammon
1853 Kindness Hero by Michele McCammon Illustration: Michele McCammon
1854 Illustration of Michael Snyder as world's most quantified human Illustration: Viktor Koen; Michael Snyder headshot: Courtesy Stanford Medicine
1855 Illustrations by Gérard DuBois
1856 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute Illustrations by DaVidRo
1857 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Keith Humphreys, Robert Malenka Illustrations by Viktor Koen
1858 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Zhenan Bao Image and video courtesy of the Bao Lab
1859 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Alia Crum, Beth Darnall Image by Benjavisa / Getty Images
1860 Image by CDC / Public Health Image Library
1861 Stanford Neurosciences Institute Image by Clker-Free-Vector-Images
1862 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Gill Gejerano Image by Darryl Leja, NHGRI
1863 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute Image by DuckaHouse
1864 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Nirao Shah Image by Elizabeth Kunker, courtesy of the Shah lab
1865 Stanford Neurosciences Institute Image by Free-Photos
1866 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, David Spiegel Image by GDJ
1867 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, David Kingsley Image by Genome Research Limited
1868 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Jacob Ballon Image by geralt
1869 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Adam Miner Image by geralt
1870 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Karl Deisseroth Image by geralt
1871 Receptivity, Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute Image by geralt
1872 Brain, Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute Image by geralt
1873 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Elias Aboujaoude Image by Gordon Johnson
1874 Prions


Image by Kateryna_Kon. Photo courtesy of Zachary Harvey.
1875 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Zhenan Bao Image by Kevin Craft courtesy of the Stanford School of Engineering
1876 Stanford Neurosciences Institute Image by Laszlo Ilyes
1877 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Andrea Goldsmith

Goldsmith’s research focuses on the wireless technology underlying the way people and things communicate.

Image by Linda Cicero
1878 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Anthony Wagner Image by Mohamed Hassan
1879 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Daniel Palanker Image by NASA / GSFC
1880 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Alia Crum Image by NeuPaddy
1881 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Marius Wenig Image by Nevit Dilmen, NIH 3D Print Exchange, National Institutes of Health
1882 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Amit Etkin Image by OpenClipart-Vectors
1883 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Dan Yamins

Dan Yamins is amoung five faculty members named 2018 Sloan Research Fellows.

Image by Sam Fontejon
1884 Epicardial mesothelial cell Image by Scott Metzler, Ruiz-Lozano lab
1885 Stanford Neurosciences Institute Image by Shutterstock
1886 Stanford Neurosciences Institute Image by Shutterstock
1887 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute Image by TheDigitalAritst
1888 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Alan Schatzberg Image by VSRao
1889 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Allison Okamura

Transforming our perceptions

Image courtesy Allison Okamura
1890 Brielle Ferguson in the Huguenard lab at the Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute at Stanford University

Brielle Ferguson studies the role of parvalbumin interneurons in absense epilepsy in the Huguenard lab at the Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute and is a co-founder of Black in Neuro.

Image courtesy Brielle Ferguson

Chemistry graduate students Corleone Delaveris (left) and Bette Webster (right).

Image courtesy of Corleone Delaveris and Bette Webster
1892 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute, Dennis Wall Image courtesy of Dennis Wall
1893 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Marius Wernig Image courtesy of GerryShaw
1894 Penny and Phil Knight Image courtesy Penny and Philip Knight
1895 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, NeuWrite West Image courtesy Wikimedia Commons
1896 Image credit Giardino lab

In the Dionne lab at Stanford, a laser causes nanoparticles suspended in cyclohexane to emit light. The nanoparticles change color depending on the pressure around them and give real-time...

Image credit: Alice Lay
1898 Stanford Neurosciences Institute, Artificial Intelligence Image credit: Alisha Ober
1899 Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute

Researchers have gathered evidence to suggest that impacts to the side of the head may cause concussion symptoms through damage to the corpus callosum. 

Image credit: Andreas Horn/Creative Commons

From left to right starting from the top: Howard Y. Chang, Arogyaswami J. Paulraj, Michele Barry, Dan Jurafsky, Eva Silverstein, Caroline M. Hoxby, Jenny S. Martinez, Guadalupe Valdes, Anne Joseph...

Image credit: Andrew Brodhead