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Mandela Effect

Mandela Effect

By Yasin Alkan 0 Comment August 6, 2020

People tend to believe in the scenarios produced by their minds when they do not have
enough concrete evidence against any event. Our memory also ignores the particles that make up
the event while recording the events. When this happens, events and situations that happened in the
past but are not certain are valued beyond reality. For example, it is claimed that classical music
improves the human brain, and that the milk supply of cows that listen to classical music increases.
But in reality, there is no scientific evidence to prove this situation. However, these claims were so
accepted that classical music was considered to be effective and this was tried in some farms.
Classical music CDs were delivered to the masses with advertisements that were produced for babies
to play. As a result of accepting the assertion made in cases that are not correct or not known
precisely, societies believe in facts that are not true. The information that the Great Wall can be seen
from the moon or that the Leaning Tower of Pisa is made is an example.
It is not known at the moment whether classical music has a benefit in the development of
the human brain. It can be right, it can be wrong. But while there is no accurate information, taking a
side explains this situation to us. After Mandela’s death in 2013, “Didn’t Mandela die in prison in the
20th century?” reaction shows us the reflex of this situation in society.

 

image credit : www.quillette.com

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