3 Answers

  1. You won't.

    Our consciousness is not a brain with neurons, but a process that continuously occurs in the brain with neurons.

    Roughly – there are thousands of identical computers, but each of them has unique operating system startup sessions. And, yes, even if two sessions are the same, they are not the same session.�

    For others, your copy may be indistinguishable from the original, but for you personally, your copy will have a different identity. If you punch her in the face, you won't feel anything. If you kill her, she will die, not you. And you won't kill yourself with the expectation of being aware of yourself in your copy, will you?

    Is it possible to copy a person's consciousness in theory? Can the copy have conflicts of self-determination with the original consciousness?

  2. After you die-your brain will start to decompose, in a couple of hours the consequences will be irreversible. That is, you will have to remove your brain from your shell and insert a new one, but it will be a completely different person, your conscious clone. Well, or you can try to preserve the brain and consciousness, and then reanimate in a suitable body. Read something about the collective mind, stupidly search for tags in the intranet for almost any information you can get.

  3. Most likely, yes, it will be a copy. It all depends on what consciousness is: just the work of neurons in the brain or something more that cannot be copied.

    It would be easy to verify this: load this copy into a new shell before the original dies. If both the copy came to life after that and the original didn't die, then yes, it's just a copy.

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