These are called mental representations of previously stored sensory experiences. Sensory memories are the most common type of memory. Sensory memories are stored in the brain’s sensory cortex, which is the part of the brain that receives and processes sensory information like touch, sound, sight, and taste (also see mental imagery). These memories are often considered to be memories of the past, which is why we often call them “permanent” memories or “anchored memories.
This type of memory is considered the most powerful type of memory, because it is the most detailed, and therefore can last a great deal longer. Our brain is like a digital photo album. We can create mental images of our past lives, and this allows us to store a great deal more information than just the past.
This is another mental representation of a previously stored sensory experience. We have a vast reservoir of memory from before we were born. We can create these memories from our imagination, or from other sensory experiences. In fact, we can even create a mental image of a memory in our mind. The difference is that we can’t see the mental image in our mind, and we can’t remember the details of the memory because it’s gone, or “muted.
We also use this memory of a sensory experience to make up stories and memories about it. For example, if we have a flashback to a childhood trauma, we can remember the exact time, places, and events when the memory was created. This way we can create a story or memory that we want to remember.
This is also true for visual memories. We can create a mental image of a childhood trauma or event. This memory can be a visual depiction of that traumatic event (for example, a photo of a scary building or a scary image). This is called a “mental representation.” A mental representation is an image, but it is not a memory. We can choose to have it as a memory, but it will not be an actual memory.
We can store a mental representation of something as a memory, but it will not be an actual memory. This is called a visual representation. We can store a mental representation of something that was experienced in the past as a visual memory, but it will not be an actual memory. We can choose to have it as a visual memory, but it will not be an actual memory.
Visual memories are those memories that are stored in the eyes (or other visual organs) and are not formed until after the experience. They are often associated with specific objects or scenes. The brain can also store a representation of something that was previously observed and is not associated with any specific items. This is called an auditory memory. We can store a memory of something that was experienced in the past as an auditory memory, but it will not be an actual memory.
The reason for this is because auditory memories are not actual memories in the brain. They are a representation of previously stored sensory experiences.
So, if you have an experience that was stored as an auditory memory, it’s like if you have a memory of an experience and then you have the memory of the experience. You can then do the same thing on the other side. For example, you can remember that you once had a dream that you had the experience of being in a car crash.
An example of the difference is the difference between a dream and an auditory memory. If you had a dream, you would have no idea what it was about. If you had an auditory memory that could have been a car crash, you would know what it was about.