5 Answers

  1. Yes, of course it happens. Everyone has their own “bandwidth”, and plus a lot more depends on the physical condition; mood; attitude to the information that you are trying to assimilate; the way you are trying to assimilate information.

    One of the most common variants of such an overload is the night before the exam, when a person tries to pack a very large amount of material into his head.

    For most people, this overload passes without particularly serious consequences for health: the brain simply goes on strike and refuses to work, and after some time (for everyone-different) everything is restored. But I also know of several cases where people were actually treated later as a result of such an overload.

    To avoid this feeling, when you learn something, dose out the information consumption and alternate between mental and physical exertion (at least minimal).

  2. They have fuses-the brain has amnesia-blocking unpleasant memories- ” I remember here,I remember here, and I don't remember here.”And memory has sclerosis – nothing hurts and every day you learn something new…

  3. Things happen. You stop thinking about anything at all. It's getting hard to think. You're starting to be stupid. The condition feels very similar to moderate intoxication.

  4. Rebooting the brain and memory is impossible from the word at all.

    Because this can lead to irreversible consequences in the body that this brain actually controls.

  5. The brain is an amazing repository of information and a great tool for processing it. A good rest and sleep will be enough. The brain doesn't need a reboot.

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