Millions of units of the favorite toys, which can be purchased as Aqua Dots in the United States and as Bindeez in Australia, were recalled in those national countries as well as Britain, Malaysia, Singapore and elsewhere this past week after children began falling ill from swallowing the toy’s bead-like parts. The recall may be the most recent in a slew of product quality scandals which has tarnished China’s picture as an exporter of reliable goods. The federal government has attempted to shore up the country’s status by increasing inspections, selectively punishing companies and launching a publicity marketing campaign to boost quality. The toys are manufactured for Australia-centered Moose Enterprises, and creation was outsourced to Wangqi by a Hong Kong agent, the protection watchdog said.The analysis was published Nov. 7 in the journal Neuron. ‘That is a question that’s very basic to your experience as humans, and something that people encounter every day,’ Heitz, who designed and completed the scholarly study, said. ‘If we are able to know how our brain adjustments whenever we are pushed to react faster, we’ve gone quite a distance toward understanding the decision-making process generally.’ The tradeoff between quickness and precision is a universal facet of decision making that is studied extensively in human beings. Many behavioral and brain-mapping research have supported a straightforward model: The mind uses the same fundamental solution to make both deliberate and fast decisions.