Berman, B. (2017). How the Brain Works. PHILICA.COM Observation number 185.
How the Brain Works

Brad G. Bermanunconfirmed user (Oregon State University)

Published in physic.philica.com

Observation
Our thoughts lie upon surfaces of time. These time/thought surfaces are continuously coiling up as time passes by; they also comprise the invisible space that surrounds us.
The brains of all living things are temporal sequencers that can jump amongst these time surface layers, resulting in thought sequences that are both new or old, yet are separated by very thin quantum sheets, the same sheets that separate the components within each atom.
These thought surfaces are just like Corridors. Each thought Corridor sheet is separated by a quantum-thick time interlayer, a Planck’s constant in thickness. Transitions between these layers constitute quantum jumps, the same as those inside each atom that result in photons being ejected, that subsequently travel along the inter-surfaces between these onion-skin layers, and always at the velocity of light, the velocity of time.

Observation circumstances
sitting outside

Information about this Observation
This Observation has not yet been peer-reviewed

Published on Wednesday 26th July, 2017 at 03:21:54.

Creative Commons License
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 Works. PHILICA.COM Observation number 185.




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