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Handout 3B-2

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Jordan Massey

on 1 April 2014

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Transcript of Handout 3B-2

Reticular Formation
The Reticular Formation will keep you awake when you are tired at the wheel.
The hypothalamus will tell you when to stop driving and go eat.
The cerebellum helps you discriminate sounds, like if you were to be honked at.
The pons tell your arms and hand when and how to use the steering wheel.
The Brain While Driving
By; Jordan M. & Aaron P.

The Medulla controls your heart rate and breathing when you get into an accident.
The thalamus allows you to feel for the volume switch to turn it up.
The amygdala can spark road rage and also calm someone down.
The hippocampus helps with remembering directions and navigation.
Corpus Callosum
The corpus callosum will help you with your vision and creates depth perception.
Will tell you how to avoid a car crash in front of you.
Tells you how to drive.
Helps you make quick judgement like if you can make it through a yellow light or not.
Tells you if you can fit into a parking space.
Activates your eyes and ears while driving.
Reads things on the road and tells you what they are.
Allows you to see and think fast at high speeds.
Tells you to listen for things around such as horns, sirens, and screeching tires.
Allows you to listen to music or people while driving.
Frontal Lobe
Motor Cortex
Frontal Cortex
Parietal Lobe
Sensory Cortex
Occipital Lobe
Visual Cortex
Temporal Lobe
Auditory Cortex
Picture Sources
Full transcript