Even faster. Instantly from a human perspective,
otherwie the universe cannot be holographic.
On Mon, Mar 18, 2013 at 7:44 AM, Roger Clough <rclo...@verizon.net> wrote:
> Hi michael haaheim
> Since mind is a MQS or Multiple Quantum Superposition, it can
> process information at the rate of a quantum computer.
> Dr. Roger Clough NIST (ret.) 3/18/2013
> "Coincidences are God's way of remaining anonymous."
> - Albert Einstein
> ----- Receiving the following content -----
> From: michael haaheim
> Receiver: mindbr...@yahoogroups.com
> Time: 2013-03-18, 06:43:49
> Subject: Re: [Mind and Brain] News: How can we stlil raed words wehn
> tehlettres are jmbuled up?
>>The point of processing speed is an interesting one. I don't think it could
>>be a matter of overall processing speed, as I have a few friends who are
>>dyslexic... interestingly, they are speed readers, while I have very poor
>>memory retention if I read faster than natural speaking pace.
>>On the other hand, there has been some research suggesting that cognitive
>>ability might involve brain wave synchronicity. If such is the case, then a
>>local shift in processing rate could cause reading (and visual, in general)
>>processing to fall out of sync. This would fit in well with my hypothesis, as
>>well, if the synchronicity is responsible for relative spatial placement
>>> De : Robert Karl Stonjek
>>>à : Mind and Brain
>>>Envoyé le : Lundi 18 mars 2013 1h13
>>>Objet : Re: [Mind and Brain] News: How can we stlil raed words wehn teh
>>>lettres are jmbuled up?
>>>----- Original Message -----
>>>Sent: Monday, March 18, 2013 2:57 AM
>>>Subject: Re: [Mind and Brain] News: How can we stlil raed words wehn
>>teh lettres are jmbuled up?
>>RKS: out of curiosity... and because it is related to some linguistics work
>>I have been doing... how are you at spotting camouflaged items?
>>hypotheses that at least some, if not most, forms of dyslexia are actually
>>problems in visual processing, rather than linguistic processing, per se. Some
>>of the recent research in visual processing suggests that we see by
>>certain characteristic visual features (angles, curves, straightlines, etc),
>>building a kind of model of their collocations. In most cases, the
>>don't have to be exact positions (which is why we can often just ignore things
>>like reversed or dropped letters, as well as even badly misspelt words... with
>>collocations, you don't necessary need all the items, and some "noise" items
>>be included; it is only necessary to have a sufficient number of recognizable
>>features in collocation with one another). However, in cases where incorrect
>>positioning could lead to ambiguity, this becomes more problematic.
>>example in the artical, all the letters are present, and identifying the
>>word is assisted by context. but in some conditions, such as camouflage, where
>>there is an intentional effort to create ambiguitybetween the form and
>>background, exact placement can be important to identify the contour.
>>leads me back to my original question. From what you have said, you do okay
>>you have sufficient context to rely on, but you have difficulties when the
>>are removed from their context. This would suggest to me that you should also
>>have a similar difficulty in spotting items that have low contrast with their
>>backgrounds. Do you find that this is the case for you?
>>that would be the case. Whole word addition and deletion from sentences
>>would be a good example of that. When my Dyslexia abated through my effort
>>I became fluent enough to read sentences so the dyslexia also moved up to
>>sentence level and some words would be added or deleted to the sentence.
>>The best example of this is the word 'not' that changes what a sentence means
>>e.g. "I was in the garden" verses "I was not in the garden".
>>>Surprisingly, as moderator of several forums I see a lot
>>of disputes occur because non-dyslexic people make this same error. But
>>for non-dyslexics it is usually the result of skimming or reading too
>>fast. This leads me to postulate that the main problem for dyslexics like
>>me is very slow processing of textual information whereby if forced to read
>>fast enough I imagine that non-dyslexics will start to make the same kind of
>>>As for flipping 'd' and 'p' and other letters, I never
>>had that problem. It is a normal part of our survival to be able to flip
>>the scenery around, in a mirror fashion. That is why you can walk into the
>>forest and the walk back and recognise the way you have to go even though all
>>the scenery on the way back is reversed. I assume that people who never
>>get lost in the bush are more likely to have d-b dyslexia than those who get
>>lost easily. (I do not get lost easily but I do confound 'J' and 'g'
>>>Thus my first assumption in the case of my dyslexia is
>>slower processing. If it becomes too slow then it never completes but with
>>self training, as in my case, it does complete but slower. One error which
>>I had down as dyslexia I have since removed (from my personal inventory).
>>That is, writing 'you' when 'your' is meant. This is probably the most
>>common error that members of my groups make in theory own writing and
>>correct that error in the text before approving their message (I have a
>>speech reader read the text and that error is immediately evident).
>>>I don't know if any of that makes any sense. BTW
>>the spell checker correct eight errors in the above paragraphs which gives
>>idea of the degree of dyslexia I currently have i.e. I have most probably
>>below diagnostic criteria and am now within the normal, spectrum :)
>>>PS a further two errors in the last
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