This practice is highly unethical in human subjects, so neuroscientists must rely on clinical studies of people who already have brain damage to determine the localization and lateralization of brain function. One famous case of this that helped elucidate the function of the left brain involved a patient studied by French neurologist Paul Broca. This patient was not physically mute, and he understood language. However, he could not speak or write. Upon autopsy after that patient's death, Broca found that a part of his left brain, now called Broca's area, was damaged. A similar process led to the understanding of a related area in the left brain called Wernicke's area. Patients who have suffered damage to Wernicke's area can speak, but they often speak in ways that do not make sense. They also have trouble understanding language. From clinical studies like these, scientists have determined that most parts of language are carried out by specific areas in the left brain. Similar findings have shown scientists that the left hemisphere of the brain is responsible for mathematical and logical thinking as well as control of the right side of the body.
Many beginners on the web confuse search engines and browsers. Let's make it clear: A browser is a piece of software that retrieves and displays web pages; a search engine is a website that helps people find web pages from other websites. The confusion arises because, the first time someone launches a browser, the browser displays a search engine's homepage. This makes sense, because, obviously, the first thing you want to do with a browser is to find a web page to display. Don't confuse the infrastructure (., the browser) with the service (., the search engine). The distinction will help you quite a bit, but even some professionals speak loosely, so don't feel anxious about it.
If you do not want to be bound by the restrictions of having your application resources declared at compile time, there is another option for you. No, this doesn't involve using fully qualified Uris to reference resources over the internet. Although, that is indeed supported. WPF provides you with an abstraction for the application's conceptual site of origin . the location from where the application was deployed. For instance, if your application was launched from http:// , then your application's site of origin is http:// . To access an image at images/ at that location, you would specify in markup: