One Answer

  1. We see with our brains, not with our eyes) The pupils of our eyes are two tiny holes through which we experience the world. But it is impossible to see everything, and even in people with excellent peripheral vision, the brain “completes” the part of the surrounding world that is located around the focus of our gaze. The brain draws what it considers appropriate for a given place and time, and if suddenly a live dinosaur comes into your peripheral vision, for example, you simply won't notice it.

    Hallucinations occur when our brain, due to pathopsychic processes occurring in it, begins to “finish” not only the background, but also the focus, and it becomes difficult for a person to distinguish reality from a visual hallucination, which is often supported by other hallucinations, for example, sound or olfactory. The brain draws what it thinks is appropriate. Therefore, a person sees and hears as a rule what his painful delirium dictates to him.

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