posted on Oct, 3 2008 @ 01:00 AM
"Which is basically certain sensations or reactions a second before the said event occurred. This was independent of my visions. I remember reading
an article not too long ago that makes the comparison between a scientific study on how almost all brain perceive things slower then they actually
happened because the brain needs time to respond. I assume what happened to me was that I was seeing things as they actually unfolded without a
buffer. It was called the Nostradamus Effect."
I remember reading something similar and remember saying "really?"
I have often wondered how much is actually related to our perception.
As my own saying goes. "Perception is 9/10ths of what you see, You must feel the other 10th."
It has also been suggested that those moments that everyone knows where time seems to stand still may actually be our brains taking in and processing
information at a much faster rate to allow a faster reaction time. Usually in some sort of stressful or adrenalin driven event this occurs.
Because we are processing info much faster, the lag is the asymmetry perceived by us as time moving slower than normal.
Just like a computer that has a minimum of memory. Lagging out and freezing. Upgrade the memory and it runs much faster.
What if the phenomenon was not shut off and remained on after a stressful event had occurred? Would our perception of time be in this constant flux?
Or would we adjust and move up a rung on the perception ladder? Forever stuck in mental overdrive, with no choice but to redefine our capacity on a
Yawn.. 2:05 am Tired, pick this up later.
[edit on 3-10-2008 by reticledc]