It must be distinguished whether one is awake or sleep-like.
Goals (synonymous values) in humans consist of networks of synapses and neurons. They are drives and creators of the psyche.
It structures the way to the respective goal, via the midpoint mechanics, the people and the world.
Being awake in a goal leads to two things: first, it puts people in a certain structure (attitude), and secondly, it sees the world in a certain form (structure, composition, organization) in order to achieve it.
If you want to recognize a person, ask yourself about his goals.
When one observes people in their communication, one may wonder where speech, gestures, facial expressions, expressions of
the eyes, etc. come from.
When thinking carefully, one inevitably comes to the conclusion that it is produced by the brain - not consciousness.
The stored midpoints of the goals do this, add depending on the person to be interviewed and possibly create new midpoints.
In addition, the forebrain (temporal lobe or frontal lobe) is paralyzed. This means that a logical and critical viewing of dreams during sleep is not possible.
Much of what was important in the daily routine is degraded during sleep. The consciousness does not send any information to the brain, so it does not activate the midpoints anymore. They then no longer play the role as when awake. In sleep, associations, largely uninfluenced by the wake-midpoints, can play their part.
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 will immediately wake up, and the midpoints will take over again the direction.
The difference between wakefulness and sleep is thus that in the former, the midpoints provide some structure, whereas in sleep they are partially reduced to zero. So, they have little effect on the brain, which can therefore conjure up the strangest pictures.
However, if a midpoint is deeply involved in a person's mind, then this theme can also trouble him in his sleep, with the goal of finding a solution. However, this is less rational, but according to the laws that act in sleep. In the dream, the day midpoints lose their power, and are especially subject to the laws of creativity.
The dream is therefore so difficult to understand in waking, because then you are back in the usual midpoints. Whereas in the dream these midpoints are more or less resolved because the goals are largely inactive. This ends immediately when we wake up. Because the dream then usually has no value, is not important for the present.
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