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Babapsyche: Meludibra is moving

The baby in the womb is extremely advanced in every way. He's worth more than the world that his mother has been mediated by than he could ever imagine.

It can save us that babies are not verbally capable over long periods of time, including symbolic communication after childbirth, so in a limited way we can impart all knowledge to the world. If we further examine sensory development and the way in which the stimuli are taken up and processed in the womb, we will experience differences beyond our traditional way of thinking.

The hemp and the dummy

The first surprise is that babies are able to incorporate a kind of sensation mode into another type of sensation mode. This phenomenon is known in the literature as the modular perception, that is, non-organ-specific sensory sensing. The renowned researcher, Meltzoff, blindfolded the newborn babies and then put a rummy soother in his mouth. They removed the cloth from their eyes, and made a smooth and fluffy pacifier. The babies only look at the pacifiers they were sucking, that is, the beard. So the touching experience was taken to the visual, visual level.

See what you hear

This kind of so-called cross-modal sensory-auditory transmission also works, so the baby is able to see what he or she is hearing and can hear what he or she has just seen. This is undoubtedly unusual for us adults, who naturally have a visual stimulus on our retina, a auditory stimulus in the auditory system, and so there is no connection between the different modalities of the senses. This phenomenon of so-called modular perception implies that each of the sensory organs facilitates, stimulates, and cooperates in the elimination of the relative reluctant early development that may occur.

Correction pictures

A researcher, Sallenbach, conducted an interesting experiment on sensory perception. In the womb, a fetus has played a simple melody based on a musical note in a repeating form. Musical dissonance has been introduced into the detail to break the rhythmic light and thus make the baby uncertain. Listening to the tune a few times, he began to move in the rhythm of the music. When he first discovered dissonance, he stopped moving. However, after being heard multiple times, he was able to make corrections, and he also moved in the same rhythm when he heard the rhythmic volume. This means - among others - that a hearing stimulus was capable of moving action. The experiment points to a complex learning mechanism, already existing in the fetal age, during its construction.