I don’t see what you see: The magic of subjective reality with Dan Tommater
Consider the “blue and black” versus “white and gold” dress controversy. Many people wondered, “Why are we wasting so much time talking about this?”
I think I know why: The idea that other people see the world differently from how we see it is endlessly fascinating to us. I know I marvelled when my son and I, sitting in the same room with the same lighting and viewing the picture from the same angle, saw the picture differently. I saw it as white and gold (at that time—I saw it as blue and black in other cases), and he saw it as blue and black.
Weird, and endlessly fascinating.
Around the time of the controversial social media dress discussion, I received a message from the publicity team for Dan Tromatter. The message included a link to a TED presentation Trommater made at a university. In his presentation, he used magic to demonstrate why it is possible for 7 billion subjective realities to play bumper cars each other all over the world, and he recommended one simple phrase we can use to make headway into greater understanding.
Tell me more, Dan Trommater . . .
Posted on March 20, 2015, in Arlene Smith, Arlene Somerton Smith, Belief, good faith, Inspiration, Just for Fun, life, science and tagged Dan Trommater, subjective reality. Bookmark the permalink. Leave a comment.