from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. The ethics of neuroscience and neurotechnology.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. the study of ethical implications of treatments for neurological diseases


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

neuro- +‎ ethics



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  • I'm following you this time. It's obvious that psst is an initialism for "pun surreptitiously secreted in text."

    October 1, 2017

  • Psst: that was a psst.

    October 1, 2017

  • I'd probably be looking at the first line of your limerick.

    October 1, 2017

  • It took me overnight, but when I awoke this morning I finally saw the pun buried deep in bilby's comment: "new Rolexes" - I think? In mysterious ways works that mind.

    October 1, 2017

  • Dunno, I kind of like old watches.

    October 1, 2017

  • I ponder the retro reflexes

    Of Britain's entrenched eurosceptics:

    Can doctors retrain

    The xenophobe brain

    Within bounds of strict neuroethics?

    September 30, 2017

  • In 2003, Jonsen introduced neuroethics as "a discipline that aligns the exploration and discovery of neurobiological knowledge with human value system".

    Tamara Bonaci, Ryan Calo & Howard Jay Chizeck, App Stores for the Brain: Privacy & Security in Brain-Computer Interfaces, 2014 IEEE Int’l Symp. on Ethics in Sci., Tech. & Eng’rg at 1-7, reprinted in IEEE Tech. & Soc’y Mag., June 2015, at 32-39 (citing A.r. Jonsen, The Birth of Bioethics (New York: Oxford Univ. Press, 2003)).

    June 1, 2016

  • Exactly, it appears on the list The Golden Rule. Are the methods morally acceptable?

    June 14, 2009

  • This is not quite right. Neuroethics is (n): the study of the ethical, legal and social implications of neuroscience, including the use of neurotechnology to alter the normal human brain and the use of brain imaging to derive psychological information about individuals.

    June 14, 2009