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What is consciousness? – Michael S. A. Graziano | paradigm là gì | Kiến thức hữu ích về chủ đề khoa học mới cập nhật

Nếu bạn đang tìm kiếm nội dung nói về paradigm là gì có phải không? Có phải bạn đang muốn tìm chủ đề What is consciousness? – Michael S. A. Graziano đúng vậy không? Nếu đúng như vậy thì mời bạn xem nó ngay tại đây.

What is consciousness? – Michael S. A. Graziano | Kho kiến thức khoa học cập nhật mới nhất tại đây.

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Hướng dẫn liên quan đến từ khoá paradigm là gì.

Khám phá các lý thuyết về ý thức của con người và khoa học về cách bộ não của bạn hoạt động để tạo ra trải nghiệm có ý thức. – Bệnh nhân PS bị đột quỵ làm tổn thương phần não bên phải, khiến cô ấy không nhận thức được mọi thứ ở bên trái. Nếu ai đó ném một quả bóng về phía bên trái của cô ấy, cô ấy có thể sẽ vịt. Nhưng cô ấy sẽ không nhận thức được quả bóng hoặc không biết tại sao cô ấy lại cúi xuống. Ý thức đến từ đâu? Michael Graziano khám phá câu hỏi đã làm phật lòng các nhà khoa học và triết học trong nhiều thế kỷ. Bài học của Michael SA Graziano, đạo diễn TED-Ed. Hoạt hình của Janis Aussel – Đăng ký nhận bản tin của chúng tôi: Hỗ trợ chúng tôi trên Patreon: Theo dõi chúng tôi trên Facebook: Tìm chúng tôi trên Twitter: Nhìn trộm chúng tôi trên Instagram: Xem toàn bộ bài học: Cảm ơn rất nhiều khách hàng quen đã ủng hộ chúng tôi! Nếu không có bạn video này sẽ không thể thực hiện được! Annamaria Szilagyi, Morgan Williams, Abhijit Kiran Valluri, Mandeep Singh, Sama aafghani, سلطان الخليفي, Marylise CHAUFFETON, Marvin Vizuett, Jayant Sahewal, Quinn Shen, Caleb ross, Elizabeth Cruz, Elnathan Joshua Bangayan, Mullaimaraurdo, Henri Silva , Jerome Froelich, Tyler Yoshizumi, Martin Stephen, Justin Carpani, Faiza Imtiaz, Khalifa Alhulail, Tejas Dc, Benjamin & Shannon Pinder, Srikote Naewchampa, Sage Curie, Exal Enrique Cisneros Tuch, Ana Maria, Vignan Velivela, Ahmad Hyari, eden sher, Travis Wehrman, Louisa Lee, Kiara Taylor, Аркадий Скайуокер, Milad Mostafavi, Rob Johnson, Clarence E. Harper Jr., Mihail Radu Pantilimon, Karthik Cherala, haventfiguredout, Violeta Cervantes, Elaine Fitzpra Schulte, Henri, Lyque cín ‘Cassus, Tim Robinson, Jun Cai, Joichiro Yamada và Paul Schneider. .

Hình ảnh liên quan đếnchủ đề What is consciousness? – Michael S. A. Graziano.

What is consciousness? - Michael S. A. Graziano
What is consciousness? – Michael S. A. Graziano

>> Ngoài xem nội dung này bạn có thể truy cập thêm nhiều Kiến thức hay nhất về khoa học khác tại đây: https://vietnamnhanvan.org/khoa-hoc/.

Nội dung liên quan đến đề tài paradigm là gì.

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What is consciousness? – Michael S. A. Graziano.

paradigm là gì.

Rất mong những Chia sẻ về chủ đề paradigm là gì này sẽ mang lại kiến thức cho bạn. Cảm ơn bạn rất nhiều.

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23 Comments

  1. To understand consciousness better, we must understand more about the brains of all existing species with a brain. How does a brain of an animal functions and which senses deliver informations to the brain, and which differences can be observed with human brains.
    The body structure of an animal may have negative consequences to the evolution of their brains, but their muscles development therefore became superficial and dominating.
    While humans got up on two legs and have two useful hands, it sparkled the right conditions for the brain to develop and take over the comanding tasks for the body.
    Through adaptation the brain continued evolutioning and created consciousness.
    Like we throw a shadow of us, so is consciousness a shadow of the brain.
    Consciousness only exists, with existing informations that it contains. The never ending flow of informations to the brain through the senses, is the source for consciousness.

  2. Consciousness is NOT a Prime Component it consists of TWO Components.
    1/. an Analytical process, in this case a brain.
    2/. AWARENESS ( LIFE ) which is Non-Dimensional, and NOT part of the human species.

  3. Consciousness is human memory. And humans ability to feel the memories whenever we revisit them . Which is possible by our human senses. If we couldn't feel our memories they won't be memory they would be just bunch of data like in a computer. (Just a theory)

  4. I am a physicist and I will provide solid arguments proving that consciousness cannot be
    generated by the brain. Many argue that consciousness is an emergent property of the brain, but it is possible to show that such hypothesis is inconsistent with our scientific knowledges. In fact, it is possible to show that all the examples of emergent properties consists of concepts used to describe how an external object appear to our conscious mind, and not how it is. In other words, they are ideas conceived to describe or classify, according to arbitrary criteria and from an arbitrary point of view, certain processes or systems. In summary, emergent properties are intrinsically subjective, since they are based on the arbitrary choice to focus on certain aspects of a system and neglet other aspects, such as microscopic structures and processes.

    Here comes my first argument: arbitrariness, as well as subjectivity, implies the existence of a conscious mind, who can choose a specific point of view and arbitrary criteria. It is obvious that consciousness cannot be considered an emergent property of the physical reality, because consciousenss is a preliminary necessary condition for the existence of any emergent property. We have then a logical contradiction. Nothing which presupposes the existence of consciousness can be used to try to explain the existence of consciousness.

    Here comes my second argument: our scientific knowledge shows that brain processes consist of sequences of elementary physical processes; since consciousness is not a property of ordinary elementary physical processes, then a succession of such processes cannot have cosciousness as a property. In fact we can break down the process and analyze it moment by moment, and in every moment consciousness would be absent, so there would never be any consciousness during the entire sequence of elementary processes.

    Here comes my third argument: It must also be considered that brain processes consist of billions of sequences of elementary processes that take place in different points of the brain; if we attributed to these processes the property of consciousness, we would have to associate with the brain billions of different consciousnesses, that is billions of personalities, each with its own self-awareness and will; this contradicts our direct experience, that is, our awareness of being a single person who is able to control the voluntary movements of his own body with his own will. If cerebral processes are analyzed taking into account the laws of physics, these processes do not identify any unity; this missing unit is the necessarily non-physical element (precisely because it is missing in the brain), the element that interprets the brain processes and generates a unitary conscious state, that is the human mind.

    Here comes my forth argument: Consciousness is characterized by the fact that self-awareness is an immediate intuition that cannot be broken down or fragmented into simpler elements. This characteristic of consciousness of presenting itself as a unitary and non-decomposable state, not fragmented into billions of personalities, does not correspond to the quantum description of brain processes, which instead consist of billions of sequences of elementary incoherent quantum processes. From the physical point of view, the brain is not a whole, because its quantum state is not a coherent state, as in the case of entangled systems; the very fact of speaking of "brain" rather than many cells that have different quantum states, is an arbitrary choice. This is an important aspect, because, as I have said, consciousness is a necessary preliminary condition for the existence of arbitrariness. So if a system can be considered decomposable and considering it as a whole is an arbitrary choice, then it is inconsistent to hyotehsize that such system can have or generate consciousness, since consciousness is a necessary preliminary condition for the existence of any arbitrary choice. In other words, to regard consciousness as a property ofthe brain, we must first define what the brain is, and to do so we must rely only on the laws of physics, without introducing arbitrary notions extraneous to them; if this cannot be done, then it means that every property we attribute to the brain is not reducible to the laws of physics, and therefore is nonphysical. Since the interactions between the quantum particles that make up the brain are ordinary interactions, it is not actually possible to define the brain based solely on the laws of physics. The only way to define the brain is to arbitrarily establish that a certain number of particles belong to it and others do not belong to it, but such arbitrariness is not admissible. In fact, the brain is not physically separated from the other organs of the body, with which it interacts, nor is it physically isolated from the external environment, just as it is not isolated from other brains, since we can communicate with other people, and to do so we use physical means, for example acoustic waves or electromagnetic waves (light). This necessary arbitrariness in defining what the brain is is sufficient to demonstrate that consciousness is not reducible to the laws of physics.

    Based on these considerations, it would be completely unreasonable to assume that consciousness is generated by brain processes or is an emergent property of the brain

  5. Excellent short video and a superior explanation of ''consciousness'' compared to the inept discussion by Alan Wallace and the stumbling explanation attempted by Sean Carroll.

  6. Is it possible for consciousness to remain active when the brain dies? Neuroscience has some evidence that consciousness still remained active even after the brain (where consciousness comes from according to this video) has already died. The narrator has a prejudiced mind and already put a conclusion to the questions about consciousness. I don't think he'll find the right answer.

  7. I suggest that a primate example of consciousness, is, when cells finish creating the brain of a fetus, and the fetus then becomes conscious and aware of its material surroundings. If (for whatever reason), the brain fails to keep functioning, the fetus will no longer be aware, and will come out of the woman's body "lifeless." Meanwhile, fetuses in other women's bodies will come out with brain cells that are very much alive … alert … and conscious. Had we evolved with paws, rather than fingers, how much importance do you think we would put on the subject of an "afterlife?"

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