Five senses
The five main senses: sight (37%), hearing (24%), touch (19%), smell (12%), and taste (8%), the percentages being the proportionate ratio a person feels, according to polled opinion, he or she uses their own senses, shown with the messenger particle or field particle (primary or secondary) that initiates each sense. [1]
In science, a sense is one of several input faculties of an animated molecular entity, the five main senses being: sight (37%), hearing (24%), touch (19%), smell (12%), and taste (8%), the percentages being the proportionate ratio a person feels he or she uses their own senses. [1]

Early theories
In 1892, German science philosopher Karl Pearson gave the following synopsis of the main sense theories: [4]

“Behind sense impressions and their source, the materialists place ‘matter’; Berkeley placed ‘God’; Kant, and after him Schopenhauer, placed ‘will’; and Clifford placed ‘mind-stuff’.”

The standard model of conscious choice and the idea of the "will" is that (a) conscious choice to act is preceded by a readiness potential by 0.35 to 10 seconds and that (b) readiness potential is preceded by a combination of stored memory potentials (historical sensory inputs) working in unison with immediate sensory inputs, and that (c) sensory inputs are mediated by external forces or exchange forces occurring between a human (or human molecule) and his or her environment. This logic was first stated in 1847 by Irish physicist James Maxwell: [2]

“The only thing which can be directly perceived by the senses is force, to which may be reduced to light, heat, electricity, sound and all the other things which can be perceived by the senses.”

In sum, points (a) and (b) show that conscious choice to act is preceded and governed by (c) external electromagnetic forces that impede onto the senses of the body of the human molecule. The subject of "veto action" arises, or the conscious feeling of the choice to cancel a previously made will to act, arises in the relative strengths of competing external forces. This was first stated clearly in German physicist Rudolf Clausius' 1875 mathematical introduction, wherein stated: [3]

“Every force tends to give motion to the body on which it acts; but it may be prevented from doing so by other opposing forces, so that equilibrium results, and the body remains at rest. In this case the force performs no work. But as soon as the body moves under the influence of the force, work is performed.”

This is logic is based in French physicist Gustave Coriolis’ 1829 principle of the transmission of work which mathematically quantifies every movement as a type of work derived by a force. The example of "movement" in the Libet experiment being the movement of the subject's finger to press a button, which is one of the very simplest types of "models of work" in the study of human movement. In the case of veto action, one external force overrides a previous external force, such that indecision to act or rather a veto of previous intention to act results.

See also
Induced movement

1. Thims, Libb. (2007). Human Chemistry (Volume One) (section: Supramolecular receptors, pgs. 191-95). Morrisville, NC: LuLu.
2. (a) Maxwell, James. (1847). “Exercise for Hamilton on the properties of matter”, class of philosopher William Hamilton (1788-1856), Edinburg University.
(b) Mahon, Basil. (2003). The Man who Changed Everything: the Life and Times of James Maxwell (pg. 25). Wiley.
3. Clausius, Rudolf. (1875). The Mechanical Theory of Heat (section: Mathematical Introduction: on Mechanical Work, on Energy, and on the Treatment of Non-Integrable Differential Equations, pgs. 1-20). London: Macmillan & Co.
4. Pearson, Karl. (1900). The Grammar of Science (pg. 68). Adam and Charles Black.

External links
Sense – Wikipedia.

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