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Experiences and Their Parts [chapter]

Geoffrey Lee
2014 Sensory Integration and the Unity of Consciousness  
If the Atomist does nonetheless think of parthood in terms of typenecessitation, it is open to them to hold that parts of a total experience can be definitional parts rather than determinable parts, and  ...  For example, it might be that experiential wholes are prior to their parts, as Holists contend, and we should be starting with the wholes and asking how the decompose into parts.  ... 
doi:10.7551/mitpress/9780262027786.003.0013 fatcat:fburhokgzfegdlqijjautjsqm4

PART I.—THE PATHOLOGY OF ZOSTER

1900 Brain  
It is best studied in the simpler trunks of the mid-dorsal region rather than in the more com-plicated anastomoses of the cervical and upper lumbar regions.  ...  This degeneration can be traced right back to the fine twigs which pass upwards into the skin to supply the area over which the eruption is distributed.  ... 
doi:10.1093/brain/23.3.368 fatcat:srzk4cciljdxtfhgzzmovpyx5y

Page 193 of Brain Vol. 38, Issue Part III [page]

1915 Brain  
Every reflex can, therefore, be regarded from the point of view of what may be called its “aim.” To glimpse at the aim of a reflex is to gain hints for further experimentation on it.  ...  He takes for his problem reflexes usually much simpler than those studied by the “ behaviourist.’””  ... 

Page 480 of Brain Vol. 32, Issue Part IV [page]

1910 Brain  
On the other hand, the regio frontalis becomes smaller as we descend from man and simpler in structure—that is, fewer fields can be distinguished in it; in man it includes about three-quarters of the frontal  ...  The precentral area that contains the giant (Betz) cells constitutes only about one-hundredth of the whole cortex in man, while in the lower apes it is about a twentieth or a tenth of the whole.  ... 

Of Wholes and Parts: A Thomistic Refutation of "Brain Death"

Michel Accad
2015 The Linacre Quarterly  
Can a part integrate a whole?  ...  the body as a whole and of each of its parts.  ... 
doi:10.1179/2050854915y.0000000004 pmid:26912932 pmcid:PMC4536629 fatcat:c6ao27dkujesrgemxevrgssgpi

Models as Parts of Distributed Cognitive Systems [chapter]

Ronald N. Giere
2002 Model-Based Reasoning  
I begin by distinguishing the relevant notion of a distributed cognitive system and then give examples of different kinds of models that can be thought of as functioning as components of such systems.  ...  In this paper I suggest that one can find much unity among all this diversity by thinking of many models as being components of distributed cognitive systems.  ...  With some physical models one can work with the relevant parts of the world itself, the world being its own best model.  ... 
doi:10.1007/978-1-4615-0605-8_13 fatcat:waeyxnxjvnclhapvbndlmiisdy

Abstracts (Continue in Part XXXIII)

1996 Proceedings of the International Society for Magnetic Resonance in Medicine  
However, if a ghost cannot be removed, and is close to the object, or overlaps the object, then it interferes with the correction. across the two images.  ...  Phase spikes due to high intensity noise pixels can also cause artifacts but may be removed by Fourier filtering the phase map or using a polynomial approximation ', The gradient reversal method can produce  ...  Acknowledgements This project was supported in part by a Special Opportunities Award from the Whitaker Foundation, and by NIH lP41 RRO7723-03.  ... 
doi:10.1002/mrmp.22419960133 fatcat:qeadomlnojcy7fzo4lmbpjl7oq

The Revision of Creeds. Part II

Henry C. Potter, Howard Crosby, Jesse B. Thomas, J. O. Peck, G. F. Krotel, Talbot W. Chambers
1883 North American Review  
It can not, from the very nature of things, be an exhaustive definition of the faith.  ...  But such doubts concern, more often, the accidents of the Christian faith than its essence,?more often its modern or mediaeval excrescences than its primary truths.  ...  doctrines, but in the fact that the activities of business life, the insane rush and whirl and strain upon nerve and brain of men cause them to covet on the Sabbath such preaching as will be restful and  ... 
fatcat:6fot427rx5gyvaqpvgkqhkt5le

Page 330 of Brain Vol. 44, Issue Part III [page]

1921 Brain  
The scope of a textbook and the opportunity it gives the author of reviewing the whole field of his experience, has enabled him to put his hypothesis in a simpler and more cogent form than when he attempted  ...  And it must be admitted that, as presented in these pages, peurobiotaxis is more acceptable as a general law in the development of the nervous system than it appeared to be in some of the author’s earlier  ... 

The unaided eye part II

James Weir French
1919 Transactions of the Optical Society  
this by any greater accuracy in the region where it can be applied.  ...  If, however, two small areas are made to overlap by an amount subtending not more than four minutes, it will be difficult to detect in the whole combined image any variation of the illumination, although  ... 
doi:10.1088/1475-4878/21/1/302 fatcat:glzqkbjbozebhbywhyuca5qs7u

Unlocking the secrets of the brain, part II

Tabitha M. Powledge
1997 BioScience  
Part I 1. X-rays. This old, reliable method can be combined with computer manipulation of images to create complex renderings of the brain. 2. Computed tomography (CT) .  ...  "A whole brain-wave system costs one to two orders of magnitude less than PET or MRI scanners," Gevins says. Third, brain-wave technology is portable.  ... 
doi:10.2307/1313054 fatcat:irxrrmlzmjgrliqcb4vq5hlev4

Part II. Reviews and bibliographical notices

R. A.
1890 Dublin Journal of Medical Science  
foreign anatomical 'records much simpler than it would otherwise be.  ...  On the whole, we can truthfully say the book fulfils the object for which it was written, and what higher praise can be bestowed on a book ?  ... 
doi:10.1007/bf02971306 fatcat:qlk6bh4bgfamvlwpi45cw4kbqe

Abstracts (Continue in Part I)

1995 Proceedings of the International Society for Magnetic Resonance in Medicine  
of TI, T2, p, TR, TE, and B1 can be found.  ...  It is therefore possible under these conditions and knowing BI to calculate T I , T2, and p images in the presence of inhomogeneos BI fields.  ...  Acknowledgements This work was supported in part by grants from the NIII, NSF, and ONR.  ... 
doi:10.1002/mrmp.22419950202 fatcat:mg5plhp4qvabdbvpf3jlnih2ti

FULL ISSUE, part 1

The Editors
2012 Biolinguistics  
Not being specialists on the topic ourselves (and the same could be said for most of the reviewers we have on file), we relied on Dr. Allott's expertise to help us find suitable reviewers.  ...  The entire process took considerably longer than planned, and we had to find a number of last-minute peerreviewers ourselves as well. If that weren't enough, Dr.  ...  The system gesture/vocalization seems to be simpler since it couples right hand postures with mouth postures. In contrast the system gesture/word seems to be more complex and distributed.  ... 
doaj:bed162fa24444775a70b3566e5ba3dce fatcat:wsqhp2tsbvcofc7ezol4cgzi4y

Consciousness: The Phenomenon of Being Part I: Obstacles in the Measurement of Subjective States [article]

Allan Porter
2022 Zenodo  
Examining why the question of consciousness is still not solved and the challenges of trying to measure phenomenal subjectivity  ...  In other words, in unison the whole equals more than the sum of its parts. The brain works in a similar manner.  ...  This is hypothesized to create the "more than the sum of its parts" feeling of awareness and perception.  ... 
doi:10.5281/zenodo.6321524 fatcat:c4brjzwc2zagdo4dycbdmncjcu
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