Corner
Corner

Corner

black lighting
 black lighting

black lighting

lighted
 lighted

lighted

dones
 dones

dones

thin
 thin

thin

comming
comming

comming

like this
like this

like this

what did
what did

what did

useful
useful

useful

gagging
gagging

gagging

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Memes, Mean, and πŸ€–: "What you mean the lights and cable in my name?!" πŸ˜‚πŸ˜‚πŸ˜‚πŸ˜‚πŸ˜‚ pettypost pettyastheycome straightclownin hegotjokes jokesfordays itsjustjokespeople itsfunnytome funnyisfunny randomhumor rellstilldarealest

πŸ˜‚πŸ˜‚πŸ˜‚πŸ˜‚πŸ˜‚ pettypost pettyastheycome straightclownin hegotjokes jokesfordays itsjustjokespeople itsfunnytome funnyisfunny randomhumor rellstillda...

Apparently, Memes, and Work: Illusion experiment claims brain can retroactively change perceptions of reality OCTOBER 10,2018 AT 1:17 PM Signs of the Times The Rabbit Illusion Caltech @Freedom Faction @Regran_ed from @freedom_faction - Thoughts? By now, most of us are familiar with the ' InvisibleGorilla' experiment, which shows how selective our attention can be, but now a research team from Caltech (The CaliforniaInstituteofTechnology) has found that our brain can mess with our perceptions in other ways-including changing our memories to fit a nonexistentreality. The new research, published in the journal PLOS One, is centered on two experiments that use flashes of light accompanied by beeps. The first experiment, called the " IllusoryRabbit," instructs a participant to focus on a cross in the center of a screen, then count the number of vertical bars of light they see near the bottom of the screen using their peripheral vision. The bars of light only flash for 58 milliseconds, and appear first on the left side of the screen, then the right. To make it simple, there are only two of them, and each one is paired with a short beep when they light up. Here's the rub, though: despite there being only two bars of light, there are three beeps, including one that happens between the first and second bars lighting up. Because the lights and sounds happen so quickly, human perception is glitched: researchers found that participants in the study tended to count three flashes instead of two, apparently reacting to the audio stimuli (the beeps) rather than the visual stimuli. Because there was no third bar of light in between the real two, researchers claim that this experiment shows how the brain "fills in the blanks" to fit patterns it observes, even retroactively changing perceptions (and memory) to fit what it believes did happen. According to Noelle Stiles, one of the authors on the new study: "When the final beep-flash pair is later presented, the brain assumes that it must have missed the flash associated with the unpaired beep and quite literally makes up the fact that there must have been a second flash that it missed. This already implies a post-dictive mechanism at work... πŸ–πŸΎMore in commentsπŸ‘‡πŸΎ - regrann

@Regran_ed from @freedom_faction - Thoughts? By now, most of us are familiar with the ' InvisibleGorilla' experiment, which shows how select...