http://medicalxpress.com/news/2013-03-memories-death-real-reality.html

"Working together, researchers at the Coma Science Group (Directed by 
> Steven Laureys) and the University of Liège's Cognitive Psychology Research 
> (Professor Serge Brédart and Hedwige Dehon), have looked into the memories 
> of NDE with the hypothesis that if the memories of NDE were pure products 
> of the imagination, their phenomenological characteristics (e.g., 
> sensorial, self referential, emotional, etc. details) should be closer to 
> those of imagined memories. Conversely, if the NDE are experienced in a way 
> similar to that of reality, their characteristics would be closer to the 
> memories of real events. 
>
> The researchers compared the responses provided by three groups of 
> patients, each of which had survived (in a different manner) a coma, and a 
> group of healthy volunteers. They studied the memories of NDE and the 
> memories of real events and imagined events with the help of a 
> questionnaire which evaluated the phenomenological characteristics of the 
> memories. The results were surprising. From the perspective being studied, 
> not only were the NDEs not similar to the memories of imagined events, but 
> the phenomenological characteristics inherent to the memories of real 
> events (e.g. memories of sensorial details) are even more numerous in the 
> memories of NDE than in the memories of real events."
>

These results fully support a sense based model of physics. It makes a 
falsifiable claim that if NDEs are dreams, then they should be like all 
other dreams. While this could still mean that being close to death gives 
you massively potent dream for some reason, it still points to a universe 
where realism, matter, and public events are derived from a universal 
foundation which is sensory rather than logical. Reality is the dream of 
eternity made temporarily public, not a collection of objects making 
temporary illusions.

> Working together, researchers at the Coma Science Group (Directed by 
> Steven Laureys) and the University of Liège's Cognitive Psychology Research 
> (Professor Serge Brédart and Hedwige Dehon), have looked into the memories 
> of NDE with the hypothesis that if the memories of NDE were pure products 
> of the imagination, their phenomenological characteristics (e.g., 
> sensorial, self referential, emotional, etc. details) should be closer to 
> those of imagined memories. Conversely, if the NDE are experienced in a way 
> similar to that of reality, their characteristics would be closer to the 
> memories of real events. The researchers compared the responses provided by 
> three groups of patients, each of which had survived (in a different 
> manner) a coma, and a group of healthy volunteers. They studied the 
> memories of NDE and the memories of real events and imagined events with 
> the help of a questionnaire which evaluated the phenomenological 
> characteristics of the memories. The results were surprising. From the 
> perspective being studied, not only were the NDEs not similar to the 
> memories of imagined events, but the phenomenological characteristics 
> inherent to the memories of real events (e.g. memories of sensorial 
> details) are even more numerous in the memories of NDE than in the memories 
> of real events. 
>
> Read more at: 
> http://medicalxpress.com/news/2013-03-memories-death-real-reality.html#jCp
>

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