Human Consciousness Scientific Project in Germany.

Human Consciousness Scientific Project in Germany.

Human Consciousness Scientific Project in Germany

Consciousness is the state or quality of awareness, or, of being aware of an external object or something within oneself.
It has been defined variously in terms of sentience, awareness, qualia, subjectivity, the ability to experience or to feel, wakefulness,
having a sense of selfhood or soul, the fact that there is something “that it is like” to “have” or “be” it, and the executive control system
of the mind.
سمجهه , Bilinç , Сознание , Conscience , Conciencia , 意识 , وعي ,תודעה

TV References — Miroslaw Magola in the media

RTL (Germany) — »Magisches Hessen« (Report), 1994
PRO7 (Germany) — »Arabella« (Talkshow), 1995
ITV (UK) — »Beyond Belief« (Live), 1996 (produced by David Paradine Productions)
SF1 (Switzerland) — »Tagesschau« (Report), 2002
Telebasel (Switzerland) — »7 vor 7« (Report), 2002
Fuji Television (Japan) — »Unbelievable«, 2008
Sat.1 (Germany) — »Clever! spezial« (Show), 2009 (produced by Constantin Entertainment)
TF1 (France) — «La Soirée de L’étrange« (Live), 2009 (produced by Coyote)
History Channel (USA) — »Stan Lee’s Superhumans«, 2010 (produced by Off The Fence)
Discovery Channel (Worldwide) — »Stan Lee’s Superhumans«, 2013
New Tang Dynasty Television ( NTD, Chinese: 新唐人電視台 ) — »News«, 2013
GMA News TV (Philippines) — »Stan Lee’s Superhumans«, 2014
RTV (Slovenia) — »NE SE HACET«, director Nejc Levstik (Live Programme), 2015
NBC Universo (USA) — »Superhumanos de Stan Lee«, 2015
ABC TV (Australian Broadcasting Corporation) — »Stan Lee’s Superhumans«, 2015
Fokus TV ( Poland ) — »Supermocni«, 2016
SWR Fernsehen (Germany) — »Odysso« 2017 Mythos Superhelden)
ARD-alpha (Germany) — »ARD-alpha« 2017 Unser Koerper eine Meisterleistung)

Press

Bizarre Magazine (UK) — »Mind over matter« (Story), 2000
mysteries (Switzerland) — »Der Magnet-Mann« (Interview), 2008

Books

Keith Tutt: »Unexplained Natural Phenomena« (True-Life Encounters Series) (1998)
ISBN 0-517-54700-7

Marie Sellier: »The Paranormal Sourcebook« (Roxbury Park Books) (1999)
ISBN 0-7373-0308-5

Nancy Polette: »Stop the Copying with Wild and Wacky Research Projects« (Libraries Unlimited) (2008)
ISBN 978-1-59158-696-8

Николай Николаевич Непомнящий: »100 великих феноменов« Вече, 2009, Мирослав Магола, попирающий законы гравитации
ISBN 978-5-9533-2412-0

Kathryn Walker, Brian Innes: »Mysteries of the Mind« Crabtree Pub Co (2009)
ISBN 0-7787-4149-4, ISBN 978-0-7787-4149-7

Books, LLC: »People Claiming to Have Psychokinetic Abilities« (2010)
ISBN 1155573048, ISBN 9781155573045

Luc Bürgin: »MYSTERY – Neue Beweise für das Unerklärliche« (2012)
ISBN 10:3-86445-049-7, ISBN 10:3-86445-049-7

Anibal Litvin: »1000 Datos Insólitos que todo chico debería conocer para saber que en el mundo están todos loco« (2012)
ASIN B00AHYE0E6, ASIN B00AHYE0E6

Kroll Baumann: »The Perfect Bettor« (2012)
ASIN B007DBRI40, ASIN B007DBRI40

DR. JOE SCHWARCZ : »The Right Chemistry: 108 Enlightening, Nutritious, Health-Conscious and Occasionally Bizarre Inquiries into the Science of Daily Life « Doubleday Canada (2012)
ISBN 13: 978-0385671590, ISBN 13: 978-0385671590

Harri Virolainen, Ilkka Virolainen : »Yliluonnollisten ilmiöiden ensyklopedia« Tammi Publishers (2014)
ISBN: 978-951-31-7686-0 , ISBN: 978-951-31-7686-0

Ulrik Heger: »Verden er magisk!« Arkania
ISBN: 9788299689335
Read books online: »The World is Magical!« by Ulrik Heger

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Human Consciousness – Exercise Everyone knows that !

Human Consciousness -Exercise - Everyone knows that ! Social Media Internet

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Consciousness is the state or quality of awareness, or, of being aware of an external object or something within oneself. It has been defined variously in terms of sentience, awareness, subjectivity, the ability to experience or to feel, wakefulness, having a sense of self-hood or soul, the fact that there is something “that it is like” to “have” or “be” it, and the executive control system of the mind, or the state or quality of awareness, or, of being aware of an external object or something within oneself. In contemporary philosophy its definition is often hinted at via the logical possibility of its absence, the philosophical zombie, which is defined as a being whose behavior and function are identical to one’s own yet there is “no-one in there” experiencing it.
Despite the difficulty in definition, many philosophers believe that there is a broadly shared underlying intuition about what consciousness is. As Max Velmans and Susan Schneider wrote in The Blackwell Companion to Consciousness: “Anything that we are aware of at a given moment forms part of our consciousness, making conscious experience at once the most familiar and most mysterious aspect of our lives.”
Western philosophers, since the time of Descartes and Locke, have struggled to comprehend the nature of consciousness and identify its essential properties. Issues of concern in the philosophy of consciousness include whether the concept is fundamentally coherent; whether consciousness can ever be explained mechanistically; whether non-human consciousness exists and if so how can it be recognized; how consciousness relates to language; whether consciousness can be understood in a way that does not require a dualistic distinction between mental and physical states or properties; and whether it may ever be possible for computing machines like computers or robots to be conscious, a topic studied in the field of artificial intelligence.
Thanks to developments in technology over the past few decades, consciousness has become a significant topic of interdisciplinary research in cognitive science, with significant contributions from fields such as psychology, neuropsychology and neuroscience. The primary focus is on understanding what it means biologically and psychologically for information to be present in consciousness—that is, on determining the neural and psychological correlates of consciousness. The majority of experimental studies assess consciousness in humans by asking subjects for a verbal report of their experiences (e.g., “tell me if you notice anything when I do this”). Issues of interest include phenomena such as subliminal perception, blind-sight, denial of impairment, and altered states of consciousness produced by alcohol and other drugs, or spiritual or meditative techniques.
In medicine, consciousness is assessed by observing a patient’s arousal and responsiveness, and can be seen as a continuum of states ranging from full alertness and comprehension, through disorientation, delirium, loss of meaningful communication, and finally loss of movement in response to painful stimuli. Issues of practical concern include how the presence of consciousness can be assessed in severely ill, comatose, or anesthetized people, and how to treat conditions in which consciousness is impaired or disrupted.

The neuronal network is responsible for consciousness in the brain.

consciousness-neuronal-network-interdisciplinary-project

The neuronal network is responsible for consciousness in the brain.
I’m searching for people world wide who can lift objects made of metal, ceramic, wood or plastic off the floor, against the force of gravity without any aid.
If you can do similar things like in the short video-clip e.g holding objects against your hands or your head, and move them vertically or in circles; please contact me, I would like to you to join interdisciplinary scientific projects.

Brain research in Germany – Perception, Attention, and Consciousness

short video-clip

Neuroscience and Consciousness.

neuroscience-and-consciousn

Wikipedia source

Neuroscience is the scientific study of the nervous system. Traditionally, neuroscience is recognized as a branch of biology. However, it is currently an interdisciplinary science that collaborates with other fields such as chemistry, cognitive science, computer science, engineering, linguistics, mathematics, medicine (including neurology), genetics, and allied disciplines including philosophy, physics, and psychology. It also exerts influence on other fields, such as neuroeducation, neuroethics, and neurolaw. The term neurobiology is often used interchangeably with the term neuroscience, although the former refers specifically to the biology of the nervous system, whereas the latter refers to the entire science of the nervous system, including elements of psychology as well as the purely physical sciences.

The scope of neuroscience has broadened to include different approaches used to study the molecular, cellular, developmental, structural, functional, evolutionary, computational, and medical aspects of the nervous system. The techniques used by neuroscientists have also expanded enormously, from molecular and cellular studies of individual nerve cells to imaging of sensory and motor tasks in the brain. Recent theoretical advances in neuroscience have also been aided by the study of neural networks.

As a result of the increasing number of scientists who study the nervous system, several prominent neuroscience organizations have been formed to provide a forum to all neuroscientists and educators. For example, the International Brain Research Organization was founded in 1960, the International Society for Neurochemistry in 1963, the European Brain and Behaviour Society in 1968, and the Society for Neuroscience in 1969.
Consciousness is the state or quality of awareness, or, of being aware of an external object or something within oneself. It has been defined as: sentience, awareness, subjectivity, the ability to experience or to feel, wakefulness, having a sense of selfhood, and the executive control system of the mind. Despite the difficulty in definition, many philosophers believe that there is a broadly shared underlying intuition about what consciousness is. As Max Velmans and Susan Schneider wrote in The Blackwell Companion to Consciousness: “Anything that we are aware of at a given moment forms part of our consciousness, making conscious experience at once the most familiar and most mysterious aspect of our lives.”

Western philosophers, since the time of Descartes and Locke, have struggled to comprehend the nature of consciousness and pin down its essential properties. Issues of concern in the philosophy of consciousness include whether the concept is fundamentally coherent; whether consciousness can ever be explained mechanistically; whether non-human consciousness exists and if so how can it be recognized; how consciousness relates to language; whether consciousness can be understood in a way that does not require a dualistic distinction between mental and physical states or properties; and whether it may ever be possible for computing machines like computers or robots to be conscious, a topic studied in the field of artificial intelligence.

Thanks to recent developments in technology, consciousness has become a significant topic of research in psychology, neuropsychology and neuroscience within the past few decades. The primary focus is on understanding what it means biologically and psychologically for information to be present in consciousness—that is, on determining the neural and psychological correlates of consciousness. The majority of experimental studies assess consciousness by asking human subjects for a verbal report of their experiences (e.g., “tell me if you notice anything when I do this”). Issues of interest include phenomena such as subliminal perception, blindsight, denial of impairment, and altered states of consciousness produced by alcohol and other drugs, or spiritual or meditative techniques.

In medicine, consciousness is assessed by observing a patient’s arousal and responsiveness, and can be seen as a continuum of states ranging from full alertness and comprehension, through disorientation, delirium, loss of meaningful communication, and finally loss of movement in response to painful stimuli. Issues of practical concern include how the presence of consciousness can be assessed in severely ill, comatose, or anesthetized people, and how to treat conditions in which consciousness is impaired or disrupted.