verbal vs. non-verbal memory
Thomas A. Martin
TMartin at pitnet.net
Sun Dec 27 14:45:23 EST 1998
I must disagree with kkollins reply. There is plenty of evidence to support
a anatomical (physical) distinction between these two types of memory. For
example, people who sustain a traumatic brain injury may have trouble with
verbal memory while non-verbal memory may be unaffected, or vice versa.
While it is often the case that both types of memory are often similarly
affected by an injury this disassociation offers support for some
distinction between these forms of memory. Further examination of
neuroanatamy books would shed light upon your question.
kkollins at pop3.concentric.net wrote in message
<3682EDEA.BBD77039 at pop3.concentric.net>...
>There's no Physical distinction between "the two"... the "two's" only
>the one thing.
>You've "just" been misled by folks who've run off with your tax money,
>'cause that's what their Profs taught them to do, and the Profs' Profs,
>before them, and so on... back to the Beginning when all there was was
>Ignorance had been "perpetuated", in this way, be-cause folks had not
>comprehended the way the brain processes information. In an Absence of
>an understanding of the way brains process information, the way that
>brains process information tends strongly to value Learned Ignorance
>because it's Familiar.
>Understanding how brains process information is the "door" through which
>one escapes the Tyranny of Ignorance (because Ignorance is Tyrannical, I
>refer to it as the "Beast"... it's "time" we banished such into the
>Nothingness whence it came). ken collins
>[I can explain if you want to hear more. kpc]
>shadowrunner at hotmail.com wrote:
>> I'm looking for any information about neuro or physiologic difference
>> between verbal and non-verbal memory.
>> Thanks to reply by mail to:
>> shadowrunner at hotmail.com
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