Storage Consolidation - Storage Operations
Research has shown that we often build our recollections retrospectively and that we are vulnerable to proposals from others that help us close the loopholes in our recollections. The deformability of one' s mind is the reason why, for example, a policeman examining a criminal case should not show a person to a sacrifice and ask whether the sacrifice recognises the attacker.
The term consolidation refers to the stabilization procedures of a track after the first recording. Perhaps it can be regarded as part of the coding or storing operation, or it can be regarded as a stand-alone storing operation. Usually it is assumed that it consists of two distinct types of consolidation: synergetic consolidation (which takes place within the first few lessons after study or coding) and system consolidation (in which hippocampal-dependent reminders become autonomous from the campus over a time span of week to year).
From a neurological point of view, the consolidation processes use a phenomena known as long-term potentization, which allows a synthesis to enhance its power as more and more signal is transferred between the two neurones. Exponentiation is the pathway by which the simultaneous ignition of neurones causes these neurones to fire together in the near term.
Long lasting potency arises when the same group of nerve cells shoots together so often that they are sensitised to each other over time. With new experience accumulating, the mind makes more links and trails and can "rewire" itself by redirecting links and reorganizing its organisation. While such a path, or net, is crossed over and over again, a permanent patterns is etched and news flows along such trusted routes of least resist.
It is a proces that is reached by the creation of new protein to reconstruct the synthesis in the new form, without which the memories remain frangible and slightly degraded over the years. If, for example, a song is repeatedly replayed, the repetition of certain synchronous firings in a certain order in your mind makes it easy to replay the sound later, so that the player can better perform the song and replay it more quickly and with fewer errors.
This way, the mind organises and reorganises itself in reaction to experiential events and creates new recollections triggered by experiential events, educational or educational work. Synapticity is the capacity of the junction or synthesis between two nerve cells to alter its intensity and bring about permanent changes in the efficacy of synergetic transfer. It is known as synergetic or neuronal flexibility and is one of the most important basic neurological processes in the process of remembering and studying.
Listening out aloud (or even speaking in whispers or mouths) creates acoustic connections in our paths of remembrance, as do visible connections when looking at a page or monitor. Thus we recall that we produced and said the information ourselves and read it visibly, which can enhance our overall recovery of recollections.
However, this procedure works best when only ONE of the information (e.g. the most important words or concepts) is loudly spoken, and the remainder is not, as it exploits the "strangeness effect" where we best recall the more uncommon or unmistakable information. We should recall that each individual neurotransmitter makes a thousand links with other neurotransmitters, and memory and neuronal links are linked in a very complicated way.
In contrast to how a computer works, each storage is imbedded in many links, and each link is imbedded in several storage devices. Thus, it is possible to encode more than one storage within a neuronal system by different pattern of different neuronal networks. On the other hand, a lone mind may contain the simultaneous activation of several different groups of nerve cells in totally different parts of the brain. Thus, a lone mind may be able to activate different groups of nerve cells at the same time.
It is also possible to reverse the long-term potentization, the so-called long-term decompression, whereby the neuronal nets participating in operating errors are blocked by switching off their synchronous compounds. It can be done in the cerebellum, which is on the back of the cervix, to adjust our movement when we learn a lesson (procedural memory), but also in the synthesis of the corset, hyppocampus, the striatum and other memory-related structure.
In contrast to long-term potency, which is induced by the high-frequency pacing of the synthesis apertures, long-term decompression is caused by neural pulses that hit the synthesis apertures at very low repetition rates, causing them to retransform from long-term potency, and instead of becoming more effective, they weaken the synthesis apertures. It' s not yet clear whether a long-term depressive disorder in any way directly helps to store memory or whether it just lets us lose the tracks of some things we have long learnt in order to learn new things.
sleep (particularly slower or deeper in the first few hours) is also seen as important for the improvement of the consolidation of information in one' s mind, and the activity pattern in the dormant mind, similar to that observed when studying the preceding day' s exercises, indicates that new remembrances can be consolidated by such re-inactivation and testing.
Multiple recalls of Memory (either of course by reflexion or by intentional remembering) may be required for long-term memorabilia to last for many years, according to the level of primary work. However, even the act of reconsolidation can alter the originalmness. When a particular track of remembrance is re-activated, the strength of neuronal links may vary, remembrance may be associated with new emotive or ecological circumstances or later learned wisdom, expectancies may be integrated into remembrance rather than real occurrences, etc.
Evidence indicates that recent recollections are not fully consolidating and are therefore more prone to losses, suggesting that the consolidation may take much longer than originally assumed, perhaps for many years.