A recent scientific opinion entitled Mind After Midnight, written by scientists from the universities of Harvard and Pennsylvania, detailed a hypothesis of those who postpone sleeping for one more chapter of a series, the last glass of wine to finish the bottle, or poke around on Twitter.
The argument suggests that when we are awake after the biological circadian midnight, for most people, neurophysiological changes occur in the brain that alters the way we interact with the world, especially actions related to impulse control, reward processing, and information processing. The work was published in an . . .