Older adults have difficulty combining excitement they see and hear, out of sync with the audio is much like trying to watch a video, driving as fast decision could have implications for the actions might be.
The study from the University of Waterloo in Canada find that seniors have a harder time distinguishing the order of events than Ageing.
At different times with both a light and sound to offer them, they were young and older adults with the same accuracy that could determine whether found.
When asked to determine which issued first, the light or the sound, older adults performed much worse.
To understand the world, to combine different sources of information from the brain quickly have to decide, Michael Barnett-Cowan, a professor at the University of Waterloo.
Older adults often maintain balance, driving these negotiations can affect daily activities, which multisensory information processing problems experienced.
In another test, study showed the study participants two lights travelling towards one another.
The lights appear to stream past each other, but the sound is closer to the light touch when they seem to bounce off each other.
Sound when the first light after the well in this test, older adults should not be concerned with older adults that combine sensory information, the lights continued to experience.
Strengthening the link between the brain process, the order of events and the alleged defects in distinction to lower collisions that could provide new hope to find.
In adults, impaired perception of time solutions for improving access to video games or brain stimulation can come from training.
Use of corrective lenses and hearing aids, as we age our sight and hearing health professionals are able to deal with many changes.
These interventions don’t help with changes in the brain’s Faculty to combine sensory information.
If we can identify and address corrupt timing of events in the elderly, we could potentially improve the quality of life, safety and independence for many older people.