Tuesday, November 24, 2009
Definition of encephalon second part
Encephalon in its management of data has some defined functions as the memorization, which allows to store some logics, which can afterward be triggered automatically in a situation in part analogous with the one memorized; we can notice that it stems from the triggering an imagination so an internal action, which can be accompanied by a motion of the body on the external world. The imagination is then also an important function which allows to conduct some sensations stemming from the five senses after a time (relatively to the action of origin), forming thus some unconscious logical combinations, which can be the origin of the psychosomatic problems linked to some past physical troubles; in addition to this it manages the dreams out of its hazardous changes, about this topic it is good to know that only God knows the influence of the dream on the animal actions (the spirit of the existence of animals for example having a less complete understanding, see a definition to come may be), because the dream can only reveal a will-power or inclination which will not happen; or be the cause of a succession of some recent and independent ideas which will be able to be chimerical so false, or correct and which will happen; or stem from a learned succession where the ideas are then dependent; or even from the memory of a periodical thing, what is equivalent to the automatic triggering described here before. The origins of dream can then be various but a mark stays more or less in the memory and can then after during the awakening influenced the order of the ideas according to the one given by the memory. Otherwise from the activity of the encephalon accompanied by the remainder of the nervous system stem also the feelings at their first degree, which can be summarized by the combination of six primary feelings which are desire which is an inclination toward the obtaining of a thing felt as being missing or which will be missing, of which the variation can lead to be blasé or in an absence of desire by the excess of a thing, next to aversion which is the desire to not more or not possess a thing; as well there is admiration as an astonishment in front of a new thing which triggers a prolonged attention; afterward joy and sadness which express well-being and bad-being; finally confidence being able to lead to love and fear being able to lead to hatred, which stem firstly from the result of an admiration.