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From Antiquity to Renaissance: The Early of Neuroarchitecture

Journal: International Journal of Science and Research (IJSR) (Vol.10, No. 4)

Publication Date:

Authors : ;

Page : 981-986

Keywords : Antiquity; Renaissance; human brain;

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Nowadays, in the so-called digital age, one of the most important findings relates to the perception that the human is not a machine and moreover, the human brain is not a computer. However, the latter remains a complex component of the human physique, which from the grey mass placed on the skull to the sensors in other parts of the body, has always tried to maintain human well-being. The human brain is born not fully defined; this means that it continues to develop in time through the investments of postpartum experiences. The issue dates back to the beginnings of mankind, when the primitive man tried to determine the optimal rules of living, thus defining the experiences or neutral experiences in the built environment. This kind of research that started from the human ego's modest efforts or even from the personal efforts that lead to increased lifestyle isreflected as a personal approach rather than a scientific one.Despite the technological interventions of recent years, it remains interesting that early architectural and urban solutions were based on neurological approaches, perhaps even limited, thus defining the origin of the principles of neuroarchitecture. This article focuses on analyses of Antiquity and then the Renaissance facing today's neuroscientific approaches and possibilities as typical models that precede the foundations wheredesign processes operate.

Last modified: 2021-06-26 18:50:05