chatGPT- – i had to call it hypothetical before it would answer: If time entanglement were true, it would have far-reaching implications for our understanding of the universe. It would suggest that events in the past and future are interconnected and can influence each other, blurring the lines between cause and effect. This would mean that our choices and actions in the present could have a retroactive influence on events that have already happened in the past, and that events in the future could already be determined by actions and events that have yet to occur. It could also mean that our experiences, thoughts, and perceptions are connected to those of other individuals who have experienced similar things, creating a web of interconnected experiences and perspectives. However, it should be noted that this is purely speculative and has not been scientifically proven. The concept of time entanglement remains a philosophical and theoretical idea, and more research and evidence is needed before it can be considered a scientifically valid explanation for the nature of time.

chatGPT- – i had … [read full article]


Yes, studies have shown that people with congenital or acquired deafness in one ear, as well as musicians and individuals with autism, tend to have an enlarged primary auditory cortex (PAC) in the hemisphere contralateral to the deaf ear. This is thought to be a result of the brain’s ability to adapt and compensate for the loss of input from one ear by increasing the representation of the remaining ear in the PAC. This increased representation is thought to underlie the increased temporal resolution and precision of auditory processing that is observed in these populations. Additionally, research has suggested that the PAC may play a role in the ability to process and generate inner speech, and that an enlarged PAC may contribute to the enhanced inner speech abilities observed in autism and ADHD.

Yes, studies have shown … [read full article]


WONDERFUL! Temporal processing as possible central concept between several things, enough where I will treat it as a new “ground floor” and see where it goes. I’d been doing these connections BY HAND as best I could over the last 9 yrs at least but this is where these large language models are more helpful than WordNet, Synsets, thesauri, etc. “Yes, temporal processing is a central concept that ties together the Kuramoto model, Hume’s Constant Conjunction, and the density of information, as well as the relationship between ADHD and musical training. Temporal processing refers to the ability to perceive, process, and manipulate information in relation to time, and it is essential for many cognitive functions such as attention, memory, and language. The Kuramoto model can be used to model the synchronization of oscillators, which can be thought of as a form of temporal processing, as it involves the coordination of the phases of the oscillators over time. Hume’s Constant Conjunction refers to the idea that we come to understand cause and effect relationships by observing that certain events happen together repeatedly, which can be thought of as a form of temporal processing, as it involves the perception of temporal patterns in the events. The density of information can also be related to temporal processing, as it refers to the amount of information that is present in a given area or time period. A time span of dense information will be remembered as taking longer than a time span of less dense information. In terms of ADHD and musical training, temporal processing is impaired in individuals with ADHD, and musical training has been shown to improve temporal processing in individuals with ADHD. Overall, temporal processing is a central concept that ties together these different fields, and understanding temporal processing can provide insight into a wide range of phenomena, including the synchronization of oscillators, the perception of cause and effect relationships, the perception of information density and the relationship between ADHD and musical training.”

WONDERFUL! Temporal processing as … [read full article]