Drop your email, i will send you

I have completed my theory on how the brain works. Actually its just a hypothesis, but i believe it will make you to change your perception on viewing the brain. So if you want to read my work, drop your email in the comment section i will send the pdf file.

1 Like

If you don’t wish to share your email with spambot robots, send it as a direct message.

1 Like



Can you share us a summary/abstract about your key contribution before we read a long text?


The brain contains a web of neurons that has the function of passing impulse in between them.

These impulse create a ring(kind of a dynamic system, explained below), these output goes to the front line input neurons to give actual thoughts. Thoughts are not in the brain instead it is present in the frontline neurons of our senses.

The front line input neurons are more like a template.

The web of neurons in the brain works by this mechanism. Where one neuron activates another neuron with the help of another neuron. These neurons are activated by external impulses.

Here is the simple version of it. (1->2->3…n)

In short, the hypothesis is all about how the neurons communicates, how thoughts are formed by just a neurons + impulses. How could they produce colourful images, what is consciousness etc…

This is a abstract with images to give you more information about my theory. Thank you…


do you have any demo to show that works for solving some tasks?


Not yet, but preparing one…

Can you direct me to any resources, in case if you want to help me?

1 Like

I’m yet to read super deeply into it, but for those curious, I ran his document through Chat GPT and got this response:

This document appears to propose a theory of consciousness, storage, retrieval, and emotion in the human brain. The author’s representation of consciousness and memory has several key elements:

1. Consciousness: The author defines consciousness as a ‘sense of self’ and proposes that it is not a constant state but a dynamic process primarily associated with the retrieval of stored information. The document suggests that consciousness should be viewed as a dynamic system, arising from the processes of activating and re-activating “frontline” neurons.*
2. Frontline Neurons and Units: The author introduces the concept of a “unit”, which is a single neuron circuit. These units are found in the “frontline” of the system, and when an impulse triggers a neuron at the frontline, it leads to the action potential coming back to the same input neuron upon triggering, creating a feedback loop. This feedback mechanism is proposed as the basis of consciousness.*
3. Neural Plasticity: The author also introduces a different view of neural plasticity. Instead of the traditional view where plasticity represents the strengthening of connections between neurons, here it is suggested that plasticity represents the alignment of more neurons upon frequent activation by certain inputs.
4. Storage and Retrieval: The author proposes that new information from the external world is stored in the form of dynamic systems, which are created and modified by the inputs received by the frontal neurons. When the system receives sufficient similar inputs to form the same dynamic system, the stored information is retrieved. This storage and retrieval process is presented as a dynamic system that maintains a balance between the new inputs and stored information.
5. Location of Consciousness: The author proposes that consciousness or awareness resides in the frontline input neurons and not in the brain itself. When we visualize a scene or hear music, these are happening in the frontline input neurons.

Please note that this is a theoretical model and not a typical representation of a neural network as understood in the field of artificial intelligence. The concepts introduced, such as “frontline neurons” and the redefinition of “neural plasticity”, are not commonly accepted or recognized in neuroscience as of my knowledge cutoff in September 2021.


Modified some concepts in my theory and ran it into chatgpt.

This theory discusses how our brain processes thoughts and how we perceive reality. Here’s a summarized overview:

  1. Frontline Neurons: The frontline neurons are assumed to be templates that our brain uses to produce the output of our thinking process. These templates include words, sounds, and images.

  2. Formation of Rings: The web of neurons works together to form short-lived and long-running impulses or rings. Only long-running impulses have the chance to affect the frontline input neurons and influence our thought processes.

  3. Word Definitions: The definition of a word is the context of its usage. We store the meanings of words, sounds, and images based on our regular exposure to them in daily life.

  4. Uniqueness and Creativity: Different individuals have unique webs of neurons, which determine their creativity and thought processes. Our brain’s plasticity allows it to change over time based on new information and experiences.

  5. Boredom and Interest: We get bored when we lack specific impulses to form rings. To maintain interest, we need new or different inputs that can activate similar-like rings in our brain.

  6. Templates and Thinking: We predominantly think using templates other than visual ones due to their energy efficiency. The decision to use certain templates is influenced by frequency and ease of use.

  7. Awareness of Thoughts: We are aware of our thoughts, but we do not consciously control them. Thoughts are influenced by the inputs we receive from the environment, and we tend to focus on specific thoughts to avoid others.

  8. Linearity and Theories: The linearity in our thoughts leads us to create theories to understand cause-and-effect relationships in various phenomena.

This theory explores the relationship between neural networks, perception, thought processes, and creativity, suggesting that our brain’s organization and the inputs we receive play significant roles in shaping our thoughts and understanding of reality.