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Berman, B. (2017). How the Brain Thinks. PHILICA.COM Observation number 189.

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How the Brain Thinks

Brad G. Bermanunconfirmed user (Oregon State University)

Published in physic.philica.com

Observation
Thinking is accomplished by a process called “thresholding”, in which you are subconsciously modulating the sensitivity thresholds of all your synapses, quantum by quantum, until you locate a specific temporal corridor within spacetime. Upon access, the strobing effect of the spacetime quantum flux then downloads a sought after “memory” embedded in spacetime, which is demultiplexed through your massively parallel synaptic neural structure. Thus, you have just retrieved a memory that was at one time permanently folded into spacetime’s quantum flux.
Simply stated, suppose you are attempting to recall a past event. First you probe into its event-time location, then through pure will, you subconsciously raise and lower your synaptic thresholds surrounding that period, thereby exploring its temporal order of occurance. An event that has previously been folded into spacetime is subsequently downloaded through the brain from within spacetime’s quantum time flux. Your personal unique channels of massively parallel synaptic sequencers decode the event utilizing your “personality”, which is also a feature of the spacetime quantum flux. It is just that simple. This effect is also occurring spontaneously during day and night dreaming. It is how we think.
There are infinitely many permanent layers of these embedded quantum memories, including all things occurring throughout the universe, all things dealing with the universe’s operating system, as well as all possible thoughts and “parallel universes”, many of which lead to new connections that often result in novel ideas and inventions.
It should now have occured to you that the “real you” is actually a permanently embedded feature of the temporal recordings within spacetime’s quantum flux, in an infinity of electron band corridors separated by mere quantum jumps, a flux we have always known as the “Mind”.

Information about this Observation
This Observation has not yet been peer-reviewed
This Observation was published on 18th August, 2017 at 14:40:36 and has been viewed 316 times.

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This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 2.5 License.
The full citation for this Observation is:
Berman, B. (2017). How the Brain Thinks. PHILICA.COM Observation number 189.


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