“The Brain’s Development enters the process of formation 22 days after the child falls into the womb,” explains Gazi University Interaction Faculty Dean Prof. Dr. Alemdar Yalçın, adding that “more than 90% of this organ consists of fat, the rest is made up of essential elements (selenium, nitrogen, etc.).”
Every female brain is born.
As a result, it has feminine characteristics.
However, when the child’s genitals appear and testosterone (male hormone) secretion begins, the brain gains gender.
While this progress is being made, the child is reacting to external stimuli.
These warnings are signals sent to the mother in response to the outside world’s need.
The Brain’s Development
The sensitivity to sound and emotional progress are especially prominent at the start.
Within two years of birth, the human brain continues to develop.
Its development, however, continues throughout life.
More external sensations and events shape this progression.
The development of the brain, or cell production, accelerates as the child begins to walk and speak.
“How long will this development take?” people wonder. Prof. Yalçn responds immediately, “The more water you put in a balloon, the more it expands.”
The same can be said for the brain.”
This can be interpreted using a single sample: Prof. Yalçn emphasizes that people memorize the London phone book and adds, “If the brain is used correctly, the capacity to learn data is the same for every healthy person.”
The Brain’s Development contains an estimated 100 trillion neurons, or brain cells.
They can be found in all areas of the brain.
They are constantly interacting with one another and sending commands to the body’s nerve cells.
In other words, every sense is formed in the brain first.
Prof. Yalçn illustrates this with a single example: “Let’s say you take one name.
Before you pass this stage, the neurons begin to act and transfer data to the nerve cells in our body, which we name.”
At the same time, it evaluates and conceals all of the information we receive through our five senses in the brain’s center of perception.
The evaluation procedure is known as thinking, and the storage procedure is known as memory.