Details

details

Einstein’s numbering of the dimensions for the very precise:

Who wants to know it very well: in Einstein’s theory, our world is not three-dimensional, but four-dimensional, since he adds time as the fourth dimension. He speaks of a four-dimensional space-time structure and has calculated that this structure is curved in an additional dimension, in a fifth dimension, namely a space dimension. The geometrical 4th dimension (or 4th space dimension) is the fifth dimension, according to Einstein’s count for the universe, because time plays an important role in the universe.

With the numbering of the dimensions this is a bit difficult. It depends on how you sort the dimensions of space and time. For our previous world, the numbering is clear, first the 3 space dimensions, then the time dimension. And if we take on another dimension of space that we have calculated, but do not perceive with our senses, that is the fifth dimension. But if we were aware of five dimensions, i. If we were to perceive 5 dimensions in everyday life, we would probably sort them differently: first the 4 space dimensions, then time as the 5th dimension.

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12 elements of the near-death experience after Jeffrey Long

and the frequency of occurrence in his study

Out-of-body experience 75%
Sharper senses 74%
Intense and generally positive feelings and sensations 52%
Entering or going through a tunnel 34%
Meeting a mystical or radiant light 65%
Meeting other beings, either mystical beings or deceased relatives or friends 57%
The feeling that time or space has changed 34%
Life review 22%
Entry into unearthly (“heavenly”) worlds 52%
Meeting or learning special knowledge 31- 56%
Impact on a border or Barrière 31%
Voluntary or involuntary return to the body 58%

Classification according to Kenneth Ring: 5 phases

affective phase: joy, happiness (60%)
Leaving the body (37%)
dark, peaceful surroundings (tunnels) (23%)
bright light (16%)
extraterrestrial dimension (music, meetings of the deceased) (10%)

3 categories according to Michael Sabom

autoscopic aspect, leaving the body, observing resuscitation (53%)
transcendental aspect (light, communication with other beings) (approx. 50%)
Combination of 1st and 2nd category features (20%)

Bruce Grayson: 4 components

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The 8 instances of the ego and the brain parts:

Body-ego (parietal-flap)
Location I (Parietal Rag)
Perspective ego (center of the experienced world, right lower temporal lobe)
I as experience subject (right lower temporal lobe + amygdala and other centers of the limbic system)
Authorship and Control Me (Self-Responsibility)
Autobiographical ego (created by telling oneself)
Self-reflexive ego: to think about oneself
Moral ego: conscience

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Sehersatz in the blind:

Blind Vision: The ability of the blind discovered by L. Weiskrantz in the 1970s to reach for an unknown object in the right direction and with the right hand position. Visual stimuli (via the skin?) Are directed to brain regions outside the visual cortex. This perception is unconscious. Difference to the NDE: The blind view is not a clear view, objects can not be described verbally.

Dermo-optical perception (Romain 1920): three-dimensional impressions of space across the skin. Room must be bright, no obstruction, skin as uncovered. Needs a learning process, initially only objects close to the skin can be detected. Colors can often be “felt” overly often. Needs physical health and a high concentration. But: the soul can see through walls, the people were covered or clothed, seeing is immediately there and does not have to be learned first.

Extra-ocular vision (Jacobi Grinberg-Zylberbaum): Vision of children under 15 years, only after exercises with mediation and visualization

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