The figure above depicts the major traits of the neural circuitry that underlies the crossing of our cerebral capacity to faithfully remember the known and our cerebellar quantum computing capacity to overcome the ambiguity of polyvalent words, by harmonizing seemingly unrelated, or competing, pieces of information,
Consider, for example, the paradoxical situation of an Egypt in which English was the language of the commoners and of a ruler, Cleopatra. That queen denied whatever her people asked her; and even punished whoever reminded her of her harshness. In that fantastic world, a courtesan bet with his peers that he would incur not punishment in reminding Cleopatra of her nonsocial habit. Truly, when the Queen approached the banks of the Nile in admiring a few lotus flowers, the jester told her, "You are indeed the Queen of denial (The Nile)."
The cerebellar-induced smile that follows a pun combines opposite schemata stored in the cerebral cortex.
Ito (2011) suggested that . . .
Within quantum neural computing, Cassella (2018b) . . .
In the same way, Princess Turandot (in the eponymous opera by Puccini) promises death at dawn to the servants that attach a wrong name to a visiting Mongolian prince (Calaf).
The quantum play of the going Coatl-quetzal in coherence-divergence-LTP and the returning Quetzal-coatl in decoherence-convergence-LTD is also highlighted by . . .
Ito (2011) wrote that 97% of Purkinje cells are silenced in the process of learning. Most readers, however, may learn about the mystery behind human smile by focusing on the process in which we choose simultaneously two dissimilar pieces of information in a pun; which implies the infinite speed of Buraq.
In a pun, . . .
The latter situation corresponds to the pun expressed in the figure above, in which the same sequence of sound ("Queen of The Nile," or "Queen of denial") satisfies simultaneously two competing situations, as happens in the intersection of the horizontal beam and the vertical pole of any cross, or on the top of a mountain, where ascent meets descent.
When we bless our tormentors while we are crucified, the intersection becomes an intersection, while Gabriel and Michael, or the knowledge that sees and the courage that wills, complement each other. After all, we need the courage of Michael to face a problem; and we need courage again, to implant the solution suggested by Gabriel.
The figure above (Cassella, 2018b) shows how our artistic facet in a cerebellar microcomplex re-adjusts into not giving the repetitive schema of an arm that gives something to someone else, stored by our autistic facet in a particular cerebral column. The teaser behind our implicit self is prone to give and give not simultaneously, which makes quantum computing.
Quantum computing in the "being-and-nonbeing" thought produced in the human cerebellum/brainstem combines (within teasing) giving with not giving. In the same way, a seated baby dealing with his first solid food eats 1/3 (good), throws on the floor 1/3 (bad), and plays with 1/3 (better).
Teasing precedes exceptional feats, as in a seemingly useless soccer attacker (placed backwards in relation to his inimical goalkeeper), who places a goal (Cassella, 2018b) through a surprising bicycle kick. Ambiguity is the mother of creativity.
Both a pun and the movement that makes fun of a worthy opponent can be attributed to quantum imagination, which deserves exploration and understanding, before smiling.
Although our autistic facet can smile, it cannot grasp humor. In the same way, autistics cannot make fun of others in the manner of the little girl that leans on teasing to offer a sweet to others before taking it away at the last second.
The teasing act performed by a one-year-old girl in combining a stored movement of her arm to give and give not a chocolate to an innocent visitor may help explain how our artistic facet works.
Still, it is essential to explain first the difference between a 'forward' and an 'inverse' model, within the mysterious systems dynamics that allows us to match Coatl-Quetzal's going to Venus through quantum coherence.
After examining Ito's thought (2011), Cassella (2018b) attached the ability to predict, or 'see', the final position or the outcome of a phenomenon that we cannot and we should not stop to Ito's 'forward model'; and the capacity to produce the set of commands of a scheme that we want to take place and that we can change, to Ito's 'inverse model'. Obviously, we cannot control perfectly the movements of another person (Ito's "forward model"), while we can control what we decide to do (Ito's "Inverse model").
The fact that autistics experience difficulties to decide what to say and what to do (executive functioning) implies some damage to the use of the "inverse" dynamics, besides damage to the ability to cross an inverse with a forward dynamics.
In 1968, for instance, the soccer player Pele made a goal by crossing a pass linked to a forward model with a bicycle kick supported by an inverse model.
As with Pelé, only the best driver would stop in front of a green light, if he saw that a competing driver will approach the next intersection without stopping in front of a red light. Our autistic facet guides our foot in pressing the brake before a red light, or the accelerator before a green light. In the same way, our schizophrenic facet would press the accelerator in front of a red light if alcohol had set us free from the rules imposed by our autistic facet.
Kindness and not teasing is the solution, although nature pushes us toward teasing others very early in life.
In a similar manner, the driver that faces a green light and travels both in her car and in the car driven by an inebriated and competing driver will avoid a collision through kindness by crossing two forward models in her mind (the two cars going toward the intersection). A quantum driver will reach the next intersection through the principle of Ubiquity before both cars reach it, will come out unscathed from the virtual collision by virtue of the principle of Coincidence, will return to her car through an infinite speed, and will press in time the brake pedal, instead of pressing automatically the accelerator.
Within quantum neural computing, we can cross two forward models, two inverse models, or a forward with an inverse model, which shows the supremacy of the cerebellum in the social mammals that escaped the bite of a saber-toothed tiger more than 10,000 years ago.
Using our cognitive supremacy to eat other animals or to use their space (for example, by destroying a forest) is not social. Similarly, the use of the word "social" (as in the socialism adored by nazis and communists) to impose slavery on others is not social. Because knowledge of the meaning of the word "social" is innate in human beings, however, the teasing girl of our example in the end will obliterate the desire to eat her chocolate, choosing instead the option to give it away to an unknown visitor.
The next section shows that social attitudes can be attributed to beta or delta brain waves; social lies, to alfa brain waves; and social attitudes, to theta brain waves.
Any person on Earth would reach the wisdom of the 3rd. Attention and the courage of the Third Point if he or she used the principles of quantum computing to win with his or her opponents. A hypothesis goes that the decision to go by the principles of classical computing or to go by the principles of quantum computing is handled by cerebellar microcomplexes through the brainstem that hosts the true archer. (The fact that the cerebrum and the cerebellum are divided in two hemispheres implies a central coordination somewhere).
A cerebellar micro-complex, then, should have the power to coordinate both the linkage between two sensations and between two concepts. That feat is implied by our capacity to appreciate the beauty of a work of art, the song "Volare" sung by Domenico Modugno, and the vibration of the diapason shown under the portrait of the Egyptian god Osiris in the "Products" page of this website.
The fact that some mentally-retarded autistics have a bigger-than-normal head and cerebral cortex implies that their diminished ability to link known concepts obeys a central damage of their cerebellum/brainstem. If we take them as our best students, autistics may become our best teachers.
We could win big with autistic persons by understanding in the first place where they stand in relation to Piaget's path of the growth of classical computing in early development; and in the second place, by devising new teaching methods that lead autistics into crossing safely virtual intersections with the help of their own theta waves.
The figure above offers also Cassella's view that the act of pressing the brake in front of a green traffic light, implies four hypotheses:
Unlike a kind person, a diabolical torturer would play with a prisoner before abusing him or her. The torturer does that because he or she has the blessing of a diabolical boss; or because there are stupid citizens who believe that they can negotiate with a tyrant supported by another powerful tyrant, as in an absolute monarchy.
Tyrannical abusers who dispel social values, clinging to our autistic disposition to obey any authority, ignore that their betrayal will be followed by their eventual fall into the abyss of madness.
Social values pave the way of the Third Attention in masterpieces of the arts, and in Sacred Texts of all religions (Cassella, 2019a). The story of Jacob/Israel exemplifies the process of jumping from the way of coherence, on which we may sin big, into the way of decoherence on which we win big by following the voice of Gabriel and by marrying the courage of Michael.
For references about articles and books by Antonio Cassella, please look at the list provided in the Biography.
Goddard, H. H. (1946). What is Intelligence? Journal of Social Psychology, 24, 51-69.
Ito, M. (2011). The cerebellum: Brain for an implicit self. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson Ed.
Johnson, M. H. (1994). Brain Development and Cognition. Oxford: Blackwell.
Landry, R., & Bryson S. (2004). Impaired disengagement of attention in young children with autism. Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, 45, 1115-1122. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1469-7610.2004.00304.x
Piaget, J. (1983). La psicología de la inteligencia. Barcelona: Grijalbo.
Rimland, B. (1964). Infantile autism: The syndrome and its implications for a neural theory of behavior. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall.
Travis, L. E., Hunter, T.A. (1928). The relationship between "intelligence" and reflex conduction rate. Journal of Experimental psychology, 11, 342-354.
Watson, J. S. (1994). “Detection of the self. The perfect algorithm.” In Self-awareness in animals and humans, edited by S. T. Parker, W. R. Mitchell, and M. L. Boccia, 265-280. New York: Cambridge University Press.
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