Difference between revisions of "Perception in NPMR"
(Created initial page based upon part of handout 5.)
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Q: If we look say into the clear night and see the Milky Way, and of course being prevented from traveling there in physical form. Still our soul can go there in an instant. What is the difference, what does the soul experience, relative to the five senses and what the conscious mind constructs based upon that perception and memories.
Tom: Remember, reality is information. When we get information about the multiplayer PMR reality game we interpret it in the way we have learned since we were first infants born into this lifetime of experiencing PMR reality. We interpret it in terms of our body (5 senses and central nervous system (CNS)) because our body represents the constraints of the rule-set within this PMR frame.
Reality is nothing but data. When we as humans in PMR travel with our consciousness (soul) to a distant star system within our galaxy, what we are doing is accessing data about that star system from the PMR past data base which is very current since its last entry is only one DELTA-t older than the present. Recall that our virtual reality (like most all large complex virtual realities) is probabilistic and statistical rather than objective (listen to the Hawaii seminar on YouTube) and that detail is computed according to probability based on the rule-set, and brought into this PMR reality frame when a measurement is made by some entity operating (being aware) within PMR.
When you are OOBE you are not operating in PMR, you are operating in NPMR. The data you get about that star system is whatever is probable at whatever level of detail that has been produced by the system thus far according to the rule set and the needs for detailed data by direct observation (measurement) from within the PMR system. If no PMR aware entities are making measurements there (i.e. live there), or if the only measurements are from our telescopes on Earth, then not much detail would have been computed and your data would be very top level and preliminary. That is, that part of the “objective” map of our universe hasn’t been computed yet and will not be computed until measurements by PMR aware beings are demanding the data (making measurements) -- why waste cycles in a virtual reality computer game if the calculations are not needed for anything relative to game play?
First, you only get data from the database that you ask for. If your query is not specific, what you get back is not specific. It is sometimes difficult to ask very specific questions unless you understand the possibilities (something about the potential answers). If you are not careful with your query you might end up in the unactualized data base instead of on our PMR history thread. Often the query process is an iterative one that eventually digs down to what you want to know through a series of more specific queries. This takes practiced skill.
Secondly, you must interpret the data you do get (e.g., what is available in the database on our history thread or some part thereof depending on the completeness of the query). Your interpretation is limited by your fear, ignorance, ego, knowledge of the possibilities, understanding, expectations, and beliefs. If you are not very knowledgeable about your subject you may not be able to interpret the data correctly. These reasons and explanations should give you a good idea why what you get about some star system is not the same as the data you get when inspecting something here on Earth.
Reality is not objective though it approximates being objective when the conditions for historical continuity and abiding by the rule-set contain little uncertainty. When zipping about places largely unknown, the uncertainty is great, thus the “physical” reality in these places is ill defined and mostly still probabilistic, i.e., non objective, undecided, not part of the objective PMR yet. Expecting what you “see” in NPMR to be just like seeing things in PMR is a big mistake based on an incorrect understanding of the nature of reality. Probability (what is actually in the database), querying skills (how effectively you are at accessing that data, and uninformed interpretation (Not being able to understand what the data means relative to your personal experience and fear and belief and expectations.) all make a big difference in what you can come away with. The nature of perception is very different in NPMR than it is in PMR, though sometimes, depending on the situation, the results can be very similar.
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