Is thinking more like a thunderstorm or like a calculation?
thefoolish at hotmail.com
Mon Mar 22 00:47:26 EST 1999
thinking just is ...
what ever you put after the is .. is your own autogenic metaphor to what ever
you experience from thinking..
and because it is a subjective experience, your metaphor to it can mean
something to you, and something totally different to some1 else..
if you don't know for yourself what is your exact metaphor for thinking..
then you can do some exploring..
(all of this is a new way of thinking for me... after finishing the 7days
symbolic modeling and grovian metaphor therapy (www.devco.deamon.co.uk for
articles and explanations about it and about clean language) ..
and it sure gives a total different view on ppl and their systems!!!)
take care and stay happy
On Sat, 20 Mar 1999 19:23:14 GMT, friendly "Bisqwit (Joel Yliluoma)"
<joelhy at evitech.fi> wrote:
>I don't think thinking is like a thunderstorm.
>It is not like a calculation, but it is nearer.
>Thinking - and logical decisions - when brains make a
>decision, it is always data comparing.
>You have a group of assertions, and then you put them
>into balance - whichever weights most, it helps making
>When you sit on chair and hear a sound from outside,
>you choose between assertions:
> - It is comformtable to sit - don't leave
> - You are curious to know about the sound source - leave
> - You can not recognize the sound - investigate it
> - It is good weather outside - leave
> - You have sat for a long time,
> it would be good to go out - leave
> - You have important job to do - don't leave
> - You have a cat sleeping in your arms
> and do not want to wake it. - don't leave.
>Then you multiply then results for the assertion tests
>by some constants... With the 'how'-factors.
>Then, if 'leave' wins, you leave. Otherwise you stay.
>If they are in balance, you think about it until you
>decide something or something else comes to your mind.
>I don't know how does this work on the biological level,
>but I don't find it difficult to think about.
>Sorry if I did not give you anything new to think about,
>but I found the topic (subject) interesting and wanted
>to write this. I read the comp.ai.neural-nets group
>and have no experience of neural nets programming.
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