One Answer

  1. Yes, it's true. And I can explain why.

    The fact is that as soon as we learn something (for example, a rhyme), it is stored in our short-term memory. Like RAM in a computer. And it lies there for itself, lies… Until when? Until then, when we fall asleep. At this time, all information received in short-term memory is “unloaded” into long-term memory. This is already something like a computer ROM.�

    So let's say this situation: you learned a poem, for example, in the morning. During the whole day, you had a lot of interesting things happen, and you didn't even think about the verse. And they didn't repeat it for the night. Because of the abundance of information received in short-term memory during the day, the verse began to slowly be forgotten, and when you fell asleep, it entered permanent, long-term memory as you remembered it before going to bed, that is, half-forgotten. And now the situation is different: right before going to bed, you learned this unfortunate rhyme and fell asleep. No further information was received. And so, when you fall asleep, the brain “overloads” a whole and intact, well-remembered verse into long-term memory, and in the morning you will remember everything perfectly.�

    In general, watch the cartoon “Puzzle”, so it will be clearer))

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