break this theory

Review and comment “On How the Brain Functions” theory.

Theory – Memory Information Processing

with 3 comments

Delay line memory provides an important functionality for information processing; by merging an inverted version of a previous signal to the newest signal, the memory can pinpoint and concentrate to the change in information. This method was used in radio wave-based radar systems – the systems were able to eliminate static scenery, and display only the moving objects. I see that an organic brain benefits enormously from this straightforward and simple capability. Incidentally, the line between two concepts – memory and information processing – is getting blurred.


Written by Tomi Itkonen

January 1, 2007 at 9:21 pm

3 Responses

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  1. I think, as our memory physically stored in atoms – where and how does not matter – our memory will also be copied, and we will remember in our past.

    Zsolt Seller

    June 7, 2010 at 1:08 pm

  2. The “blur” occurs between the sensation system and the ideative cycle of the cortical activity. Sensation is developed by specific (and permanent) series of functional transformations in its journey. These cycles of transformation are possible because of the alternating wave front/molecular states of the sensation wave and reinforced wave resonance cycles define the self-selection process, allowing “units” of sensation to consolidate, integrate and develop. The cortical cycle seems to only be explained as an “adverse fracticality.” The sensations build up to finally become a sentient field. Awareness occurs as a rather mechanical product. Awareness — sentience — is not the primary product of the process. Physical existence is.

    My paper is still “free for the asking…”

    Chad Hall

    June 9, 2010 at 11:16 am

  3. Sorry. I “jumped” from the input box.

    Memories are material. They are constructed of molecules — probably micro-messenger RNA fragments. There is no time “t” when a memory is made, becomes available or is resurrected back into an ideative cycle. Memory resides in (and, as) the more developed regions of the sentient field.

    Fun game: Ask a neurophysiologist “What is the actual, material content of a ‘memory cell’ with a ‘memory’ in it?” Normal access speed is very quick, but deriving a meaningful time increment is a bit sketchy. Once formed, any memory is always present subsequently in a resonant molecular form, and this extends to a full, complete set of all sensations of a lifetime. The context of memory is always retranslated to a sensational state.

    Test it. Think of your car. What happens? You “see” an image of your car. All further details are almost instantly available, but the “entry point” into resonant memory will always be the image.

    Chad Hall

    June 9, 2010 at 11:28 am

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