5D Thinking on the Human Memory
Let's have a deep journey into the miraculous memory by downloading the brief version (5 pages) or the full version (24 pages) of our first 5D topic from the links on the right side of the page.
DescriptionYou are standing in line at the checkout counter. Suddenly, you lose all memory of why you are there. People behind you are getting annoyed, muttering amongst themselves. You see the checkout lady making odd hand movements and looking at you strangely, but you don't understand what she means. The above scenario describes what would happen if you suddenly forgot what a checkout counter was for. In other words, this is what would happen if you were suddenly unable to tap into the part of your brain that normally processes this information. To better understand the how our memory works, we will explore it through a 5D reflection in the third topic of our 5d thinking series: “The Human Memory”. In the first dimension, Analytical Understanding, we explore the difference between explicit and implicit memories and learn about the parts of the brain assigned with the task of storing and retrieving memories. We also discover some amazing scientific facts such as how the brain can sometimes re-edit traumatic memories in a process called re-consolidation, and how the process of forgetting information is actually vital for the brain to retain its plasticity. Next, in the second dimension, Analogical Thinking, we compare the role of a computer's RAM (Random Access Memory) and ROM (Read Only Memory) with the human brain's memory centers. Then, in the third dimension, the Critical Thinking dimension, we reflect on how our memory is superior to any artificial memory not only capacity-wise, but also by quality. In the fourth dimension, the Meditative dimension, we explore the hidden message in the phenomenon known as memory and reflect on the attributes of its Maker. Finally, in the fifth dimension, Moral Thinking, we consider the value of our memory, and discover how our life would be affected if the parts of our brain responsible for the storage and retrieval of memories were damaged.
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