Scientific analysis: the feeling of texture

Some people hope to explain the “concrete feeling of texture” through scientific analysis – the feeling of warmth when feeling warm and the feeling of green when seeing green. My answer is still the same: these are all phenotypic properties, and any phenotypic experience of consciousness is a different sense of each, because the sense is the recognition of what is done

Scientific analysis: the feeling of texture

It is sufficient to explain the basis of these distinctions, just as physicists can explain them in terms of mass and energy, without having to explain why there are these. That’s all our theory can do, pointing out the differences in
neural structure and dynamics behind different brain modules and functions, taking the view that the brain is constructive, irreversible, and varied, yet creative. These properties can be explained on the basis of theories of brain function selection such as neurodial Darwinism

This theory rejects any immature reductionism of historical events because it is based on group thought and Darwinian evolution. In addition, it is worth pointing out that C, as an implicit attribute of C′, does not contradict aesthetic and moral judgments, because the constraints on a conscious system such as C′ultimately depend on the value system

Following this line of thinking, as mentioned earlier, there are two main modes of thinking – logic and choice (or pattern recognition). Both are powerful, but creativity comes from pattern recognition, such as the choice of axioms in mathematics. Logic embedded in computers can be used to prove theorems, but not axioms. While logic cannot create axioms, it can be used to eliminate superfluous creative patterns

The brain has pattern recognition functions before language is produced, so brain activity can produce so-called “pre-metaphor” capabilities. This ability to make analogies, especially the power of finally combining with language, depends on the associativeness of neural networks due to their degeneracy. The product of the ensuing metaphorical power, though inevitably vague, is highly creative. As I have emphasized, logic can be used to eliminate the excess of such products, but it is not in itself equally creative. If choice theory is the hostess of our thoughts, logic is the steward. The balance between the two modes of thought and the endless richness of their neural bases is revealed through conscious experience. Maybe one day we can construct artificial consciousness and embed both models, and even then, the particular form of consciousness we have as humans cannot be replicated and will remain our greatest talent

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