Every night we spend at least two hours dreaming, though the process is still enigmatic. Neuroscientists have only been able to explain why we dream of something in recent decades, when we have been able to record and visualize brain activity in the wake of advances in technology. Although sleep interludes, at first glance, are related to mental processes experienced during wakefulness, researchers are still trying to understand how we view unusual scenarios and events wrapped in a storm. This illustration shows where and how our nocturnal verbs are formed and what characteristics of the dream they cause.
Dreams become a coffin of specially stored memories when connected between brain cells. Their formation takes place through the hippocampus – it addresses neurons at night to recall information stored, so with neurons in your hands, you may pick up the memory that is trapped and we even think we have forgotten. This is how it is imbued with the unreal real – although this is not an explanation for why reality changes form into verbs.
In the fast, the same TSM-sleep phase our most vivid performances emerge. At this time, the areas of the brain that are responsible for movement and analysis of optical information are activated. This is probably the reason why we “see” and “move” in sleep. Nevertheless, it is unclear what causes these neighborhoods to become more active.
The almond-shaped amygdala develops feelings such as fear, anger and anxiety. He and other emotion control areas are particularly active during the TSM-sleep phase, which explains why sleep is more intense – for example, a nightmare.
Despite their chaotic nature, dreams still contain partly rational thoughts, which are responsible for the areas that control consciousness. The anterior part of the cortical cortex, which is a semicircle located in the center of the brain, influences action and decision-making. As it turns out, sometimes they start their work when we are asleep.
During the TSM-sleep phase, neuroscientists see how the dorsolateral frontal cortex is suppressed, which assumes functions such as attracting attention, solving problems, and establishing cause-and-effect relationships. Perhaps this phenomenon explains why we can not analyze in a dream that we are asleep, even though we are witnessing completely unreal stories.