- Why did everyone start to hate the Russians if the U.S. did the same thing in Afghanistan, Iraq?
- What needs to be corrected in the management of Russia first?
- Why did Blaise Pascal become a religious man at the end of his life?
- How do I know if a guy likes you?
- When they say "one generation", how many do they mean?
Theoretically, I can't justify it, but it seems to me that this is a problem of hidden evidence: we don't pay attention to cases when people look at us and we don't notice it, but we do not pay attention to coincidences with”feelings” (we accidentally turn around and catch someone's gaze, for example) fixing it. And in hindsight, you get the feeling that there was some kind of sensation.
The psychologist's answer collected so many disadvantages, unfortunately, due to the lack of any actual support.
The question is actually very relevant, and the best minds of the modern scientific world cannot find an unambiguous answer to it right now. Now I'm talking about quantum physics, namely the “observer effect”, the essence of which is that an electron changes its behavior depending on whether it is being observed or not.�
On The Question, you can find the answer to the question about the principles of the “observer effect” https://thequestion.ru/questions/46988/kak-obyasnit-fenomen-nablyudatelya-v-kvantovoi-fizike
If you are familiar with this effect, you can continue reading my answer.
In answer to this question, I will assume that attention affects not only individual electrons, but also the electrons of the atoms that make up our body. Thus, the person who “drills” us with his eyes influences the behavior of the electrons that make up our atoms, thereby, through our nervous system, gives us a subtle sense of attention directed at us.�
P.S. I often have to work with people's attention (stage work), and I must say that without seeing the audience in their faces, you can still feel their eyes and mood. This mood of the audience directly affects the success of the stage task, namely, the state of health of the speaker himself (I repeat, even if he does not see the audience). It is by sensing the mood of the audience that the actor can interact with it. But how, one asks, can one feel the viewer's attention (hence, mood) if it is not an energy emanating from a person?
I can say for sure for myself that it is not always possible to feel such a look. Only in situations where you can “predict” it. Whether it directly depends on how old a person is/his life experience/ situations where, like this, everyone's eyes are already directed at him-I can't say for sure. But the above, as for me, has to do with this kind of situation. After all, when we were children, did we feel this way? No. Rather, what we observed ourselves.
PS Well, as for any energy, it sounds interesting, but stupid. Where does the energy come from? From the eye?
Of course, I'm not going to come out with a barrel of facts and proofs right now, because I don't rummage, but I will suggest: maybe this is felt on some kind of instinctive level? A premonition from the category ” hey, man, something's wrong, a pseudo-hunter is looking for you as a pseudo-victim.”
Nonverbal signs of “observation” before. The sideways glance of the person who we noticed with our eyes, but it only reached our brains after the observer was already behind us.
It is not the gaze that a person feels, it is the contact of energy shells.What kind of view can we talk about if I'm in the office, I knew exactly when a particular person can enter. The shell contact itself is something of a fantasy, but I'll make a reservation – it works. I've been doing a lot of research on these issues, experimenting
We recall the principle: “Where attention is, there is energy.” Attention is focused on you and you feel an influx of energy in an unusual place.
It can feel like heat, cold, or a jolt.