Chip chips have been known to cause cognitive dysfunction in some people.
Now, a new study suggests that they may actually be a better alternative for those suffering from the disorder.
Chip chips are the same as regular chips, but with a tiny piece of metal on the outside of the chip that is attached to the chip’s chip core.
If you take a bite out of a chip, the chip is not going to burn or burn your tongue.
But the metal is going to melt.
That’s what happens when you chip it in, the study found.
The study found that if people had no symptoms at all, they were less likely to chip.
And if they did have symptoms, they weren’t affected as much as those who had a mental health problem.
It’s not yet known whether the chips cause cognitive problems in people.
But it’s something to keep in mind, as well as what is known about the brain.
In the past, researchers have hypothesized that a brain region called the dorsolateral prefrontal cortex, which controls attention and cognitive control, may be the source of the symptoms in people who have mental illnesses.
It seems to be a more active part of the brain than the amygdala, a region of the human brain that’s involved in emotion.
And that’s the part that is important for our emotions, and it’s the area that is also thought to be involved in the ability to hold negative thoughts and feelings, and for the ability of people to form positive ones.
But this new study doesn’t say that the dorsolia is a primary or even the only source of cognitive dysfunction.
The new study also found that people who had been diagnosed with a mental illness, including depression, anxiety and posttraumatic stress disorder, had a worse outcome in chip testing.
And people with a diagnosis of schizophrenia, a mental disorder that includes delusions, hallucinations and paranoia, had better results than people who were healthy.
It turns out that there may be a biological component to the disorder, the researchers said.
The chip testing was designed to help researchers identify brain regions that might be affected by mental health disorders.
And researchers are hoping that the findings will be able to help those with schizophrenia.
This study wasn’t designed to look at whether the chip chip caused the mental illness or not, said study lead author Matthew N. Wintrich, a professor of psychiatry at the University of California, San Francisco.
But he said that it could be the case that if there was some sort of dysfunction in a region that was involved in mental illness and there was no other symptom of the illness, that could be something that would have to be looked at.
He said that other research suggests that there is a connection between the neural activity in a brain area and the cognitive functioning.
But we don’t know if that is actually the cause of the cognitive dysfunction, he said.
And he said it was too soon to say whether there is an association between the chip in and cognitive dysfunction or whether that is the result of the dysfunction.
We have to wait and see how this works out.
The research was published online Feb. 22 in the journal PLoS ONE.