Quite similar way that humans focus their eyes.

However the rats learned to look for a highly absorbent odor much more quickly compared to the rats learning to detect a less absorbent odor. The rats also inhaled differently, depending on which kind of odor these were detecting. The animals inhaled for a longer time when they were learning to detect the low-absorbing smell, and then reduced flow rates once they had discovered to detect the odor, researchers determined. What was taking place was that the surroundings was shifting through the nasal area at a slower price and targeting those elements of the nasal epithelium that are further along in the pathway-those more likely to get the low-absorbent odors, Kay said.‘Therefore we took individuals who were thought to be too high a risk for conventional surgery.’ Over 13,000 Canadians undergo medical procedures every full year to replace aortic valves which have become partially blocked or weakened, Dr. Webb’s group member Dr. Robert Boone informed the Canadian Cardiovascular Congress 2007, co-hosted by the Center and Stroke Base and the Canadian Cardiovascular Culture. ‘Dr. Webb’s work is giving new hope to Canadians living with cardiovascular disease, and demonstrates Canadian leadership in revolutionary remedies for valvular cardiovascular disease clearly,’ said Dr.