binding problem


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binding problem

A term of art referring to the unexplained phenomenon in which sensory signals from various neurones in the brain are integrated, resulting in perception of a single message.
References in periodicals archive ?
Entre los puntos tratados, destaca la atencion al "binding problem" o problema de la unificacion de las sensaciones, y la solucion al mismo desde la dinamica de las redes neuronales, que lleva a concluir que "el conocimiento se hace mas profundo y completo en la medida en que es mas asociativo" (p.
A good current review for the binding problem is presented by Feldman [9].
Each pathway passes through several parts of the brain before coming together in what is called the binding problem. A problem because it seems there is no one place in the brain where this takes place.
The binding problem in the physical sciences refers to how perception occurs as a result of the processes of the central nervous system.
The book is an excellent resource for someone interested in representation, though it leaves out the binding problem. Some knowledge of neuroscience and computational modeling is required to get the full force of many of the papers.
An important direction for ongoing research is to establish exactly how the immaterial mind reshapes the physical brain and its body, a topical conundrum referred to as the binding problem and one very much under the scrutiny of neuroscience.
An unusual feature is a section of tiny, self-contained appendices, on questions as diverse as whether something could be red and green all over; why Kant once argued from incongruent counterparts to absolute space; whether Kant's "synthesis" is a solution to the "binding problem" identified by experimental psychologists.
Investigators refer to the brain's puzzling adeptness at weaving unified scenes and meanings out of diverse sensory threads as the binding problem.
Scientists refer to this as the binding problem and have suggested answers involving the timing of cell firing or brain wave synchronicity.
* loose or broken suspension parts, especially a damaged sway arm bushing or one that's loosely mounted * a repaired steering rack, with damage from the repair (many General Motors A-body models of this type had steering rack repairs or replacements under warranty, to cure a cold binding problem) * poor wheel alignment.
So, it appears that protein-glutaminase deamidation can reduce flavor binding problems encountered in high protein-containing foods and beverages.