It is certainly a great fact/truth that the ability of thought to describe or reconfigure sensory experience is ultimately dependent upon the extent to which thought is similar to sensory experience. It occurs to me that dreams make thought more like sensory experience in general, thereby improving upon memory and understanding. Thoughts are invisible. The space in dreams is visible and invisible in fundamental equilibrium and balance, thereby making sensory experience maximally consistent with/similar to thought. This improves upon memory and understanding. There is no outsmarting the genius of dreams.

Dreams balance being and experience. Dream experience is possible/potential and actual in balance. Dreams balance conscious and unconscious experience. In dreams, we are relatively unconscious; and yet we are still conscious.

Thoughts are invisible. Do dreams improve upon memory and understanding by making the sensory experience MORE LIKE thought? This is a very important question which can improve upon our understanding of what dreams really are as well. Indeed, dreams fundamentally average and balance our bodily/visual experience. Notice that dreams involve balanced and maximum middle strength force/energy feeling/touch consistent with the experience of middle distance in/of space and instantaneity.

Consider that dream experience and waking experience are fundamentally related, and they are fundamentally linked; and they are separate experiences.

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  • $\begingroup$ Your title is a question, but the body of your question seems like a statement. Can you improve the body of the question? $\endgroup$ – Seanny123 Apr 1 '16 at 15:13
  • $\begingroup$ I improved the body of the question. Clearly, this is a very important question/discussion. $\endgroup$ – Frank DiMeglio Apr 2 '16 at 19:35
  • $\begingroup$ But you body still does not contain a question. Can you add a sentence with a question mark that you want answered? Right now your questions just reads as a series of statements. $\endgroup$ – Seanny123 Apr 2 '16 at 19:37
  • $\begingroup$ This is a very important question. That is certainly the case. $\endgroup$ – Frank DiMeglio Apr 2 '16 at 20:08