Geon Wireless Communication in the Brain
IV. Seek Pleasure, Avoid Pain
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Abstract

The "pleasure principle" of Sigmund Freud is the instinctive seeking of pleasure and avoiding of pain to satisfy biological and psychological needs. This paper will explore the near omnipotent behavior from neuroscience and physics perspective. Within the framework of Geon Hypothesis, pain arises from high density of gravitational (GR) and electromagnetic (EM) waves in the geon, while pleasure is linked to decreased wave density. Therefore, if the external stimulus reduces the wave density, it should promote the pursuit of this stimulus. Conversely, the painful stimulus should increase wave density, resulting in avoidance. On the other hand, neuroscience has established that the action selection is governed by three different pathways from the motor cortex to the thalamus: direct, indirect and hyperdirect. In the striatum, an increase in dopamine (DA) or a decrease in acetylcholine (ACh) stimulates the direct pathway, while DA reduction or ACh increase stimulates the indirect pathway. These well-documented neuroscientific findings, together with the Geon Hypothesis, can account for the pleasure principle.

 

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