3 Answers

  1. If neuroscientists come, they will correct me. Based on Varella and Maturana's research, things are a bit more fun. The brain is always calculating the outcome of our situation (they indicated what time is ahead), so if the body hears something unexpected (something that the brain did not predict), then there is a bodily reaction. But the interpretation of this emotion-whether it is a threat or something interesting – depends on the individual human body's settings. But this only works if it's someone your brain doesn't expect it to be. If he builds an expectation that the game will be told, and so it will be, then the whole situation for the body may go unnoticed

  2. An opinion that differs from our own is primarily perceived as some (physiologically objective) discomfort.
    Will severe physiological discomfort be treated (albeit unconsciously)? as a physical threat, it depends on your personality.

  3. There is such a term as “cognitive distortion”. In a nutshell, this is a deviation in behavior or perception, in view of firmly established stereotypes, biases and those behaviors that do not provide for any but one “true” solution. In the structure of cognitive biases, there is an even narrower term “Selective perception”. Just the same, it is present in people who tend to filter out all the” news reports ” information that is most acceptable to them, while simultaneously ignoring or rejecting (the strength of the reaction varies) information that is less pleasant for this subject. Again, the” measure ” of the need for incoming information is prejudice, prejudice, and so on.

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