As children, many of us look at the moon and see a face. Our minds find a pattern where none exists. Type I errors are better known as false positives and Type II errors as false negatives. Fortunately, terms like "Pareidolia" and "Apophenia" (as coined by Nazi psychiatrist Klaus Conrad) already exist to describe Type I errors. In our reasoning we strive to avoid both Type I and II errors but, until recently, there hasn’t been a term for the equally, if not more dangerous, tendency toward Type II errors. I coined the term "Periphenia" in 2009 to describe these Type II errors. Detecting periphenia is key to anomalistics.
As information exchange speed increases, the localized paradigms that interwove to create reality have become aware of each other and in the process are breaking down. Their solipsism was their strength. Now the pieces must reconvene to create the new world. #thegame23#00AG9603
YOU FIGHT AGAINST THOSE THAT OPPRESS YOU. YOU SEEK TO DETHRONE THE "THEY" THAT SUBJUGATES YOU, YET YOU ARE UNABLE TO UNIFY IN YOUR DEFINITION OF WHO "THEY" ARE. WE HAVE A DIFFERENT STRATEGY, AND A DIFFERENT #ENDGAME. YOU ARE ALL SLEEPER (errorist) CELLS. https://t.co/w33ixX3CEq