The Complete Dictionary of Composition
(Semantic and Episodic Memories)

Anderson Hung
All rights reversed, 2017-2019

About This Dictionary
The aims of this dictionary are to explore how the brain registers and stores information, and to find out the basic working capacity for long-term memory. Only some of the meanings of the words are explained in this dictionary. The information data in tabular form is not included in this dictionary.

Sentence Fragments
The brain stores mostly sentence fragments. A complete sentence can be split into two parts, "subject and verb" and "verb and object". No questions will be included in this dictionary. Cutting a thing in half is wisdom (1Kings 3:25). Duality is wisdom.

4 Basic Components of a Sentence
Subject, verb, object, and time, or
Time, subject, verb, and object.

Single Entry
Enter your personal history only once.

Double Entry
The same sentence fragment is stored twice, one in the left brain and the other in the right brain. The first words in the left and the last words in the right are arranged in alphabetical order. "One idea, one line" is the rule. Abbreviations are frequently employed in order to fit into the line which does not allow text wrap around.

If the sentence fragment on the left contains a comma, the fragment behind the comma will be moved before the fragment after a transfer to the right, depending on the context. A colon will become semicolon after transposition and vice versa. The last name of a person will be used throughout the dictionary. If there are two persons with the same last name, their first names will be included.

Illustrations will be shown only on the right side of the brain. Offensive language included in this dictionary is not supposed to be spoken aloud.

Triple Entry
If the sentence fragment contains an element of date, a chronological entry is required to facilitate searching.

Good or Bad
Knowledge is a tree, and some of its branches can be good or bad. A plus sign is assigned to the far end of the sentence fragment, which is good and likewise a minus sign for the sentence fragment, which is bad depending on the circumstances. They will change over time. The assignment is very subjective, personal, and variable. It is definitely not absolute and final. Those on the right are those in your heart and those on the left are those on your lips, so the same sentence fragment can have different polarity.

The list of the first words and the list of the last words form the trunk of the tree. The sentence fragments are the branches, and the signs are the fruit of the tree.

And, Or, Not
The Boolean operators "and", "or", or "not" are used throughout the dictionary. "And" shows connection and order; "or" shows choice; and "not" shows contrast. They are the tools for reasoning.

Examples:

Time
Some general knowledge is included in this dictionary and the year of the event is allocated to the far end of the event. You can create hyperlinks to elaborate on the events, but they are not demonstrated in this dictionary. The sequence of the events is arranged in chronological order in the mammillary bodies.

How to Use
Choose the first word on your left or the last word on your right of your liking. Add subject or object to the sentence fragment to make a complete sentence. Use a gerund, phrase fragment or conjunction to lengthen the sentence. Add colors sparingly to your sentence by using interjections where appropriate. Be sure the sentence is in agreement in number, person, gender, tense, voice, mood, perspective, tone, and style. Capitalize where appropriate. Finally, add punctuation marks in the right place.

Search
Use Ctrl+F to quickly search the page.

23 Sets of Books  (the id and the superego)
The concept of this dictionary is based on the DNA model. Book "u" is merged with book "v", and book "x" is merged with books "y" and "z" in order to make up 23 sets of books.

a2  b2  c2  d2  e2  f2  g2  h2  i2  j2  k2  l2  m2  n2  o2  p2  q2  r2  s2  t2  uv2  w2  xyz2

a3  b3  c3  d3  e3  f3  g3  h3  i3  j3  k3  l3  m3  n3  o3  p3  q3  r3  s3  t3  uv3  w3  xyz3

700 KB ± 200 KB
In 1956, George Miller says the capacity for short-term memory is 7 ± 2. The compiler of this dictionary has found out that the working capacity for long-term memory of text is 700 KB ± 200 KB.

Short-term Memory Pathway (No crossover)
Sensory areas > thalamus (the pain center) > hypothalamus (the pleasure center) > left mammillary body (the time manager) > left hippocampus > left amygdala > left hippocampus > left mammillary body > thalamus > frontal lobe (the decision center) > motor areas (the action center)

Long-term Memory Pathway (The Left-Right Crossover)
Sensory areas > thalamus > hypothalamus > left mammillary body > left hippocampus > left amygdala > right amygdala > right hippocampus > right mammillary body > thalamus > frontal lobe > silent areas (the storage center)

The information is registered in the left hippocampus, tagged by the left amygdala, and stored in the right hippocampus and amygdala overnight for retrieval. This explains why some inspirations come at night while we are sleeping.

History
Your personal history is stored in the right mammillary body and the world history in the left mammillary body.

5y  10y  15y  20y  25y  30y  35y  40y  45y  50y  55y  60y  65y  70y  75y  80y  85y  90y  95+y

BC  1c  2c  3c  4c  5c  6c  7c  8c  9c  10c  11c  12c  13c  14c  15c  16c  17c  18c  19c  20c  21c

y = years of age
BC = Before Christ
c = century

Controls  (the ego)
All the above 4 lines of buttons (87 in total) are located in the frontal lobes of your brain which are manifested by the 4 wrinkles on your forehead.

Comparison between Genes and Sentence Fragments
Chromosome Gene * Sentence
Fragment
Right
Hippocampus
(KB)
Left
Hippocampus
(KB)
1 2000 512 a2   16 a3   15
2 1300 585 b2   18 b3   16
3 1000 818 c2   33 c3   26
4 1000 569 d2   19 d3   16
5 900 309 e2   10 e3   9
6 1000 526 f2   15 f3   14
7 900 472 g2   12 g3   13
8 700 595 h2   15 h3   17
9 800 550 i2   10 i3   14
10 700 141 j2     3 j3     5
11 1300 157 k2     2 k3     5
12 1100 558 l2   14 l3   16
13 300 659 m2   22 m3   20
14 800 338 n2     8 n3   10
15 600 427 o2     8 o3   11
16 800 785 p2   27 p3   23
17 1200 38 q2     1 q3     1
18 200 512 r2   16 r3   15
19 1500 1312 s2   40 s3   37
20 500 850 t2   24 t3   22
21 200 330 uv2    9 uv3    11
22 500 568 w2   14 w3   16
23 X   800
Y     50
85 xyz2     4 xyz3     3
Total 21000 11698 675
* The number of sentence fragments in the left hippocampus.
 

Chromosome 7
It is associated with spoken language in humans. 1 gene = 1 KB

Inspirations
The compiler of this dictionary has generated the concept of this dictionary from the Bible.

The Bible says there is a tree of the knowledge of good and bad in the middle of the garden, and there is a serpent guarding the tree day and night (Genesis 2-3). The number of the beast is 666 (Revelation 13:18) who is tempting one's mind to see, hear, speak, and do evil in every possible way.


Jesus says,"But many who are first will be last, and many who are last will be first." Matthew 19:30.

God says, "I am the Alpha and the Omega, the First and the Last, the Beginning and the End." Revelation 22:13.

Reflections
If I could live up to 83 years-old, I would roughly have 30,000 days to spend on Earth. The first 10,000 days would be spent in bed, the other 10,000 days on chores, and the remaining 10,000 days in study or at work. I would probably have 10,000 lines of space to write down my bitter experiences and sweet memories onto my brain.

Acknowledgment
I would like to thank K. Wheatley for proofreading this dictionary.

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Last modified: 11.18.2022