|visits||member for||3 years, 3 months|
|seen||Nov 12 '12 at 20:16|
Brain researcher graduated in physics. Since I am retired I only investigate (highly interesting) topics for which the risk of positive results is too high for tenured researchers. (This is the only true niche for retired researchers)
I look for interested (retired) people for a long-term collaboration: Several fundamental equations of physics are timeless for completely closed systems. If there is an influence from an additional system (which cannot be fully incorporated and be described by a larger timeless equation) then "time" is required to take into account these additional influences. Who understands more about this topic?
On the other hand: How can neurones "produce" a timeless description? (Multi)neuronal excitations are far from constant even over short time spans. Yet, their activity is thought to underlie the impression of absolute time constancy of objects, although "a time-varying excitation signifies a time-constant phenomenon" is not a scientific relationship.
|bio||website||brain-kruger.de||visits||member for||3 years, 3 months|
|location||Freiburg, Germany||seen||Nov 12 '12 at 20:16|
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