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Collective consciousness

Collective consciousness
Related:  The Walk

Global Consciousness Project Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Titre et sous-titre officiels du projet. Le Global Consciousness Project (Projet Conscience Globale) est une expérience parapsychologique débutée en 1998 à l'Université de Princeton dans le New Jersey. Utilisant des appareils électroniques situés dans divers endroits du monde, cette expérience cherche à mesurer d'éventuelles anomalies dans la génération de nombres aléatoires, qui seraient corrélées avec d'importantes émotions collectives lors d'événements mondiaux. Présentation du projet[modifier | modifier le code] Emplacement des laboratoires participant au Global Consciousness Project en 2009. Le projet a été développé par Roger D. Origines du projet[modifier | modifier le code] Le projet[modifier | modifier le code] Par la suite, Dean Radin, de l’université du Nevada, eut l'idée d'interconnecter, via Internet, plusieurs GNA à travers le monde pour tester l'influence de la pensée collective. Critiques[modifier | modifier le code]

Global Consciousness Project Qualia In philosophy, qualia (/ˈkwɑːliə/ or /ˈkweɪliə/; singular form: quale) are what some consider to be individual instances of subjective, conscious experience. The term "qualia" derives from the Latin neuter plural form (qualia) of the Latin adjective quālis (Latin pronunciation: [ˈkʷaːlɪs]) meaning "of what sort" or "of what kind"). Examples of qualia include the pain of a headache, the taste of wine, or the perceived redness of an evening sky. As qualitative characters of sensation, qualia stand in contrast to "propositional attitudes".[1] Daniel Dennett (b. 1942), American philosopher and cognitive scientist, regards qualia as "an unfamiliar term for something that could not be more familiar to each of us: the ways things seem to us".[2] Erwin Schrödinger (1887–1961), the famous physicist, had this counter-materialist take: The sensation of color cannot be accounted for by the physicist's objective picture of light-waves. Definitions[edit] Arguments for the existence of qualia[edit] E. J.

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Roger D. Nelson Roger D. Nelson is the director of the Global Consciousness Project (GCP), an international, multi-laboratory collaboration founded in 1997 to study collective consciousness. From 1980 to 2002, he was Coordinator of Research at the Princeton Engineering Anomalies Research (PEAR) laboratory at Princeton University. His professional focus is the study of consciousness and intention and the role of mind in the physical world. His work integrates science and spirituality, including research that is directly focused on numinous communal experiences.[1] Building on years of laboratory experiments studying the effects of human intention on sensitive engineering equipment, Nelson began using random event generator (REG) technology in the field to study effects of special states of group consciousness. Nelson's professional degrees are in experimental cognitive psychology.

Artificial consciousness Artificial consciousness (AC), also known as machine consciousness (MC) or synthetic consciousness (Gamez 2008; Reggia 2013), is a field related to artificial intelligence and cognitive robotics whose aim is to "define that which would have to be synthesized were consciousness to be found in an engineered artifact" (Aleksander 1995). Neuroscience hypothesizes that consciousness is generated by the interoperation of various parts of the brain, called the neural correlates of consciousness or NCC. Proponents of AC believe it is possible to construct machines (e.g., computer systems) that can emulate this NCC interoperation. Artificial consciousness can be viewed as an extension to artificial intelligence, assuming that the notion of intelligence in its commonly used sense is too narrow to include all aspects of consciousness. Philosophical views of artificial consciousness[edit] As there are many designations of consciousness, there are many potential types of AC. 61. Awareness Learning

Is Consciousness Universal? For every inside there is an outside, and for every outside there is an inside; though they are different, they go together. —Alan Watts, Man, Nature, and the Nature of Man, 1991 I grew up in a devout and practicing Roman Catholic family with Purzel, a fearless and high-energy dachshund. He, as with all the other, much larger dogs that subsequently accompanied me through life, showed plenty of affection, curiosity, playfulness, aggression, anger, shame and fear. Yet my church teaches that whereas animals, as God's creatures, ought to be treated well, they do not possess an immortal soul. Only humans do. It was only later, at university, that I became acquainted with Buddhism and its emphasis on the universal nature of mind. As a natural scientist, I find a version of panpsychism modified for the 21st century to be the single most elegant and parsimonious explanation for the universe I find myself in. We Are All Nature's Children

100 Grandes Descubrimientos Científicos Parte 1 Los científicos han transformado nuestra forma de pensar y vivir a lo largo de los siglos. ¿Cuáles son los descubrimientos científicos más importantes de todos los tiempos? Sin ningún orden en particular, se presentan los 100 mejores. 1. Alexander Fleming descubre la penicilina, a continuación, Howard Florey y Chain Boris aislaron y purificaron el compuesto, produciendo el primer antibiótico. 2. Charles Darwin publica "El Origen de las Especies Mediante la Selección Natural", en la que desafía las creencias acerca de la creación de la vida en la Tierra. 3. Varios científicos descubren que ciertas sustancias químicas puede ser utilizadas como anestésico, por lo que es posible realizar la cirugía sin dolor. 4. Albert Einstein presenta su teoría de la relatividad general en el que propone que la masa curva el tiempo y el espacio, por lo tanto, las grandes masas pueden curvar la luz. 5. 6. Nicolás Copérnico coloca al sol y no la Tierra, en el centro del sistema solar. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12.

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