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Professor David Chalmers: "The Meta-Problem of Consciousness" | Talks at...

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Professor David Chalmers: "The Meta-Problem of Consciousness" | Talks at...

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Annaka Harris On Consciousness | Rich Roll Podcast

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Annaka Harris On Consciousness | Rich Roll Podcast

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More on Consciousness and the "hard problem of consciousness". What the mind is not!

(1) Scholarpedia is supported by Brain Corporation

Hard problem of consciousness

Robert J. Howell and Torin Alter (2009), Scholarpedia, 4(6):4948.
http://www.scholarpedia.org/article/Hard_problem_of_consciousness


Dr. Robert J. Howell, Department of Philosophy, Southern Methodist University
Dr. Torin Alter, Department of Philosophy, University of Alabama

The hard problem of consciousness (Chalmers 1995) is the problem of explaining the relationship between physical phenomena, such as brain processes, and experience (i.e., phenomenal consciousness, or mental states/events with phenomenal qualities or qualia). Why are physical processes ever accompanied by experience? And why does a given physical process generate the specific experience it does—why an experience of red rather than green, for example?


(2) Hard problem of consciousness
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigationJump to search
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hard_problem_of_consciousness

For other uses, see Hard problem (d…

More on Consciousness and the "hard problem of consciousness". What the mind is not!

(1) Scholarpedia is supported by Brain Corporation

Hard problem of consciousness

Robert J. Howell and Torin Alter (2009), Scholarpedia, 4(6):4948.
http://www.scholarpedia.org/article/Hard_problem_of_consciousness


Dr. Robert J. Howell, Department of Philosophy, Southern Methodist University
Dr. Torin Alter, Department of Philosophy, University of Alabama

The hard problem of consciousness (Chalmers 1995) is the problem of explaining the relationship between physical phenomena, such as brain processes, and experience (i.e., phenomenal consciousness, or mental states/events with phenomenal qualities or qualia). Why are physical processes ever accompanied by experience? And why does a given physical process generate the specific experience it does—why an experience of red rather than green, for example?


(2) Hard problem of consciousness
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigationJump to search
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hard_problem_of_consciousness

For other uses, see Hard p…

More on COGNITIVE SCIENCE and what it is not!

(A)  Cognitive Science
https://bcs.mit.edu/research/cognitive-science


"...Cognitive Science
Cognitive science is the scientific study of the human mind. It is a highly interdisciplinary field, combining ideas and methods from psychology, computer science, linguistics, philosophy, and neuroscience. The broad goal of cognitive science is to characterize the nature of human knowledge – its forms and content – and how that knowledge is used, processed, and acquired.

Active areas of cognitive research in the Department include language, memory, visual perception and cognition, thinking and reasoning, social cognition, decision making, and cognitive development.

The study of cognitive science within BCS illustrates the department’s philosophy that understanding the mind and understanding the brain are ultimately inseparable, even with the gaps that currently exist between the core questions of human cognition and the questions that can be productively addressed in molecular, cellular or sys…

More on COGNITIVE SCIENCE and what it is not!

(A)  Cognitive Science
https://bcs.mit.edu/research/cognitive-science


"...Cognitive Science
Cognitive science is the scientific study of the human mind. It is a highly interdisciplinary field, combining ideas and methods from psychology, computer science, linguistics, philosophy, and neuroscience. The broad goal of cognitive science is to characterize the nature of human knowledge – its forms and content – and how that knowledge is used, processed, and acquired.

Active areas of cognitive research in the Department include language, memory, visual perception and cognition, thinking and reasoning, social cognition, decision making, and cognitive development.

The study of cognitive science within BCS illustrates the department’s philosophy that understanding the mind and understanding the brain are ultimately inseparable, even with the gaps that currently exist between the core questions of human cognition and the questions that can be productively addressed in molecular, cellular o…

The Neuroscience of Consciousness – with Anil Seth

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The Neuroscience of Consciousness – with Anil Seth






The Royal Institution Published on 1 Feb 2017 SUBSCRIBED 608K

The Neuroscience of Consciousness – with Anil Seth

Image
The Neuroscience of Consciousness – with Anil Seth






The Royal Institution Published on 1 Feb 2017 SUBSCRIBED 608K