You have to differentiate whether you are awake or in a sleep-like state.
Different laws apply to sleep and similar conditions; the midpoint-mechanic is largely switched off. Therefore, the brain can better process what happened while awake. In sleep, it is about general and special topics, which sometimes also rely on urstructures for their goals (for example in the depictions of pictures).
In all cases, people are controlled by goals.
(Ultimately, everything has the goal of forming a structure according to the laws)
Goals (synonymous values) in humans consist of networks of synapses and neurons. They are drives and designers of the psyche. For the way to the respective goal, it structures people and the world via the midpoint mechanics.
Being awake in a goal leads to two things: First, it brings man into a certain structure (attitude, attitude), and second, he sees the world in a certain form (structure, composition, design) to achieve it.
If you want to recognize yourself, ask yourself about your goals.
If you observe people in their communication, one can ask where the speech, gestures, facial expressions, expression of the eyes etc. come from.
When you think carefully, you inevitably come to the conclusion that it is generated by the brain – not by consciousness. The saved midpoints of the goals do this, learn depending on the interlocutor (through perception of the senses) and possibly create new neuron networks.
The striated muscles are normally switched off during sleep. Accordingly, humans cannot act as when they are awake. In addition, the frontal brain (temporal lobe or frontal lobe) is paralyzed. This means that a logical and critical view of dreams while sleeping is not possible.
Much of what was important in the daily routine is reduced in value during sleep. The consciousness does not send any information to the brain, so it no longer activates the midpoints. They then no longer play the role of waking. In sleep, associations, largely unaffected by the midpoints of wakefulness, can play their part.
As in the waking state, we perceive brain activities during sleep - but without being able to experience them in the outside world. The result: the brain does not correct itself due to a lack of information. In addition, our inner world, i.e. the neural networks, are not connected as precisely as when we were awake.
Therefore, we experience dreams as an absolute reality.
So, as a rule, we do not need the goals of survival during sleep, so they are largely shut down. Unless something extraordinary happens. Then of course we immediately wake up and the midpoints take over the direction again.
The difference between wakefulness and sleep is that in the former the midpoints provide structure; the forehead has a significant share in the goals sought here. Whereas they are partially reduced to zero during sleep (the forehead brain is then completely blocked). So the midpoints have little influence on the brain, which can therefore conjure up the strangest images.
So, other mechanisms and laws are active.
If a midpoint is very busy for a person, then this topic can also worry him during sleep with the aim of finding a solution. This then takes place less rationally, but according to the laws that work in sleep. In the dream, the daily midpoints lose their power and are particularly subject to the laws of creativity.
The dream is so difficult to understand when you are awake, because you are back in the usual midpoints. Whereas in the dream these midpoints, as I said, are more or less dissolved because the goals are largely inactive. This ends immediately when we wake up. Because the dream event then generally has no value, is not important for the present.
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