Mice and bats’ brains sync up as they interact with their own kind

Studies of the two mammals show coordinated neural activity


SAME WAVELENGTH  When two bats are together, their brain activity falls into lockstep, a synchrony that may help coordinate some social behaviors, a study finds. 

Andrew Mackay/Alamy Stock Photo

This article is only available to Science News subscribers.

Subscribers, enter your e-mail address to access our archives.

Not a subscriber?

Science News is a nonprofit.

Support us by subscribing now.

More Stories from Science News on Neuroscience

From the Nature Index

Paid Content