Author Topic: Mentalna zaostalost naših ljudi  (Read 20129 times)

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Re: Mentalna zaostalost naših ljudi
« Reply #100 on: 24-01-2011, 13:58:12 »
Trla baba lan, usklađivala kalendar...

Naravno da je to bio utorak 15. juna po julijanskom kalendaru, jedinom kalendaru koji je postojao 1389. godine. Poenta je što Boban misli da se sada datumi moraju izračunati retroaktivn, što je stvarno nepotrebno jer gregorijanski kalendar je stvar prakse a ne kulturnog identiteta, naučne istine ili vjere.

Šta bi bilo da nismo nikad prihvatili gregorijanski kalendar? Ama baš ništa, kenjali bismo na Znaku Sagite, samo bi danas bio 10. januar.

Boban

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Re: Mentalna zaostalost naših ljudi
« Reply #101 on: 24-01-2011, 14:27:59 »
Šta Boban mislio to je i rekao; ko je u stanju da shvati shvatio je već iz posta koji otvara topik; ko nije, ne mogu mu pomoći ni sveštenici, ni crna magija, ni višegodišnje razmišljanje.
Put ćemo naći ili ćemo ga napraviti.

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Re: Mentalna zaostalost naših ljudi
« Reply #102 on: 24-01-2011, 14:38:03 »
hm, od svega napisanog ja sam se samo zapitao da li je tebi crna magija oko nečega pomogla?

Naravno da se zajebavam, samo da bih dao do znanja koliko je u stvari drobljenje oko tačnog datuma jednake koristi kao i spominjanje crne magije zarad nekog stilskog efekta. No od početka do kraja ovog topika ne vidjesmo ništa osim kozmetičkih preporuka s tvoje strane, pa je pravo pitanje: ima l' šta dublje?

M.M

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Re: Mentalna zaostalost naših ljudi
« Reply #103 on: 24-01-2011, 14:44:51 »
Bobane, ipak se nešto dogodilo te 1582. godine. Otac i veroučitelj su pogrešili za deset godina. Rekli su mi 157_.godine.
Evo linka:

http://static.astronomija.co.rs/kalendar/knjiga/kalendari/reformajulijanskog.htm
Nijedan poraz nije konačan.
http://knjigeiknjige.blogspot.com/

akhnaton

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Re: Mentalna zaostalost naših ljudi
« Reply #104 on: 25-01-2011, 13:44:20 »
Isus se rodio 4. januara? Neeee, rodio se po nekima 17.04. Niko tačno ne zna kada se rodio Jehošua Nazreni, ili Isus iz Nazareta.... a rodio se izgleda 4 godine stare ere. Tako da 2012, je već prošla, tj mi smo u 2015 godini.
A što se tiče kalendara, pa ako bi se prešlo na "novi" kalendar, kako bi ljudi imali dva božića, dve nove godine, dva uskrsa... tj kako bi se omrsili dva puta zaredom...
Politically Incorrect member of "Snage Haosa i Bezumlja"

ankh Em Maat  since 1973.

Meho Krljic

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Re: Mentalna zaostalost naših ljudi
« Reply #105 on: 31-05-2014, 09:00:29 »
Hajdžekujem topik zbog važnog saopštenja  :lol: :lol: :lol:
 
Elem, na ovom forumu je cinizam za mnoge učesnike difolt mod rada. Sve smo videli, sve smo iskusili, sve smo promislili i svaka rasprava nam je besmislena jer već znamo krajnji ishod svega - SMRT! I to bolna! I to nakon što vidimo sve što smo voleli kako nestaje u jednako bolnim formama nestajanja. SVE UMIRE!!!!!!!! Niko ništa novo nema da kaže! Rasprave su besmislene!!!!
 
E pošto sam i sam često okarakterisan kao cinik (mada potpuno bez razloga, mora da konfuziju izazivaju brkovi) evo važne informacije za sve sestre i braću cinike: ne preterujte sa tim cinizmom, da ne postanete demenetni pre vremena:
 
 Study: Stop Being So Cynical, You Could Give Yourself Dementia
 
 
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Scientists from the University of Eastern Finland have found that people who have high levels of cynical distrust are three times as likely to suffer from dementia in later life, than those who have more faith in other people.
 
Their study is the first of its kind to look at the relationship between cynicism and dementia. Entitled: "Late-life cynical distrust, risk of incident dementia, and mortality in a population-based cohort", it is published in the latest issue of the journal Neurology.
 
Over a period of eight years, the researchers studied 1,499 people, who all had an average age of 71. The participants were given tests for dementia and a questionnaire to measure their level of cynicism, based on the Cook-Medley Scale.
 
They were asked how much they agreed with statements such as, "It is safer to trust nobody" and "Most people will use somewhat unfair reasons to gain profit or an advantage rather than lose it", and then grouped by their responses into three categories: low, moderate and high levels of cynicism.
 
Your views on life can affect your health
 
The participants' scores tended to remain stable over several years, and at the end of the study, 622 people had completed two tests for dementia.
 
During the study's duration, 46 people were diagnosed with dementia, and after adjusting the results to include other medical factors such as smoking, high cholesterol and high blood pressure, the researchers found that people with high levels of cynicism were three times more likely to develop dementia than people with lower levels.
 
"These results add to the evidence that people's view on life and personality may have an impact on their health," said study author Anna-Maija Tolppanen, PhD, of the University of Eastern Finland in Kuopio.
 
"Understanding how a personality trait like cynicism affects risk for dementia might provide us with important insights on how to reduce risks for dementia."
 
Cynicism will not make you die sooner
 
However, fortunately they were not able to find any link between cynicism and earlier death in another part of the study, where 1,446 people were analysed to see whether people who had high levels of cynicism were more likely to die sooner than people less cynical.
 
While the researchers' acknowledge that larger studies need to replicate their results, they feel that cynical people should consider changing their behaviour and outlook on life to promote better health.
 
"This novel finding suggests that both psychosocial and lifestyle-related risk factors may be modifiable targets for interventions," the study's conclusion states.
 
How cynical are you? Take Psychology Today's Hostility vs Kindness Test or the StressandEros' Hostility Questionaire.
 

scallop

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Re: Mentalna zaostalost naših ljudi
« Reply #106 on: 31-05-2014, 09:15:12 »
Hajd sad reci kako ne biti ciničan posle čitanja ovakvog teksta. 8)
Never argue with stupid people, they will drag you down to their level and then beat you with experience. - Mark Twain.

Meho Krljic

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Re: Mentalna zaostalost naših ljudi
« Reply #107 on: 31-05-2014, 09:27:46 »
 :lol: :lol: :lol:  Istina. Samo se moramo posebno čuvati demencije.

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Re: Mentalna zaostalost naših ljudi
« Reply #108 on: 31-05-2014, 09:30:28 »
Hajd sad reci kako ne biti ciničan posle čitanja ovakvog teksta. 8)

kog teksta? 8-)

scallop

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Re: Mentalna zaostalost naših ljudi
« Reply #109 on: 31-05-2014, 09:38:32 »
Eto, Batu već udarilo.
Never argue with stupid people, they will drag you down to their level and then beat you with experience. - Mark Twain.

Hiperhik

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Re: Mentalna zaostalost naših ljudi
« Reply #110 on: 01-06-2014, 13:31:58 »
Što, pa dobri smo.  xcheers Zamisli da smo ušli u raspravu na temu "ko je pobedio na Kosovu".  :o

http://www.vestinet.rs/info/zasto-se-skriva-istina-o-srpskoj-pobedi-u-kosovskom-boju-video

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Re: Mentalna zaostalost naših ljudi
« Reply #111 on: 01-06-2014, 13:46:31 »
što sam kliknuo, još jedan poen za demenciju

Meho Krljic

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Re: Mentalna zaostalost naših ljudi
« Reply #112 on: 20-01-2015, 10:41:14 »
People Can Be Convinced They Committed a Crime That Never Happened

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Evidence from some wrongful-conviction cases suggests that suspects can be questioned in ways that lead them to falsely believe in and confess to committing crimes they didn’t actually commit. New research provides lab-based evidence for this phenomenon, showing that innocent adult participants can be convinced, over the course of a few hours, that they had perpetrated crimes as serious as assault with a weapon in their teenage years.
The research, published in Psychological Science, a journal of the Association for Psychological Science, indicates that the participants came to internalize the stories they were told, providing rich and detailed descriptions of events that never actually took place.




“Our findings show that false memories of committing crime with police contact can be surprisingly easy to generate, and can have all the same kinds of complex details as real memories,” says psychological scientist and lead researcher Julia Shaw of the University of Bedfordshire in the UK.
“All participants need to generate a richly detailed false memory is 3 hours in a friendly interview environment, where the interviewer introduces a few wrong details and uses poor memory-retrieval techniques.”
Shaw and co-author Stephen Porter of the University of British Columbia in Canada obtained permission to contact the primary caregivers of university students participating in the study. The caregivers were asked to fill out a questionnaire about specific events the students might have experienced from ages 11 to 14, providing as much detail as possible. The caregivers were instructed not to discuss the questions with the student.
The researchers identified a total of 60 students who had not been involved in any of the crimes designated as false memory targets in the study and who otherwise met the study criteria. These students were brought to the lab for three 40-minute interviews that took place about a week apart.
In the first interview, the researcher told the student about two events he or she had experienced as a teen, only one of which actually happened. For some, the false event related to a crime that resulted in contact with the police (assault, assault with a weapon, or theft). For others, the false event was emotional in nature, such as personal injury, attack by a dog, or loss of a huge sum of money.
Importantly, the false event stories included some true details about that time in the student’s life, taken from the caregiver questionnaire.
Participants were asked to explain what happened in each of the two events. When they had difficulty explaining the false event, the interviewer encouraged them to try anyway, explaining that if they used specific memory strategies they might be able to recall more details.
In the second and third interviews, the researchers again asked the students to recall as much as they could about both the true and false event. The students also described certain features of each memory, such as how vivid it was and how confident they were about it.
The results were truly surprising.
Of the 30 participants who were told they had committed a crime as a teenager, 21 (71%) were classified as having developed a false memory of the crime; of the 20 who were told about an assault of some kind (with or without a weapon), 11 reported elaborate false memory details of their exact dealings with the police.
A similar proportion of students (76.67%) formed false memories of the emotional event they were told about.
Intriguingly, the criminal false events seemed to be just as believable as the emotional ones. Students tended to provide the same number of details, and reported similar levels of confidence, vividness, and sensory detail for the two types of event.
Shaw and Porter speculate that incorporating true details, such as the name of an actual friend, into an account that was supposedly corroborated by the student’s caregiver likely endowed the false event with just enough familiarity that it came to seem plausible.
“In such circumstances, inherently fallible and reconstructive memory processes can quite readily generate false recollections with astonishing realism,” says Shaw. “In these sessions we had some participants recalling incredibly vivid details and re-enacting crimes they never committed.”
There were, however, some differences between the students’ memories for false events and their memories for true events. For example, they reported more details for true events and they reported more confidence in their descriptions of the true memories.
The fact that the students appeared to internalize the false events to the extent that they did highlights the fundamental malleability of memory:
“This research speaks to the distinct possibility that most of us are likely able to generate rich false memories of emotional and criminal events,” says Shaw.
The findings have clear implications for criminal interrogation and other aspects of legal procedure, affecting suspects, witnesses, and those involved in both law enforcement and legal counsel. But they may also apply to interviews that take place in various other contexts, including therapeutic or even personal settings.
“Understanding that these complex false memories exist, and that ‘normal’ individuals can be led to generate them quite easily, is the first step in preventing them from happening,” says Shaw. “By empirically demonstrating the harm ‘bad’ interview techniques – those which are known to cause false memories – can cause, we can more readily convince interviewers to avoid them and to use ‘good’ techniques instead.”
Investigating the specific characteristics of interviewers and interview tactics that contribute to false memories can help improve interviewing procedure and minimize the risk of inducing false memories, the researchers conclude.
The researchers were supported by the University of British Columbia through the Lashley and Mary Haggman Memory Research Award and the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada.