I wonder how and where does resonance is applied in our real life. Any example?
I find that a reasonable description. Hard to prove, but reasonable.lolwut?When the mind oscillates at its resonance frequency between emotions (Jealousy/Desire, Anxiety/Ecstasy) it leads to unusually high amplitudes which we call falling in love.
I certainly wouldn't have stated it as a valid example, as it's not intellectually honest as a claim, but it might be valid in some sense.
Yes, your weather example is a good way to illustrate the distinction, and why the emotion example was woefully inappropriate as a claim of what it is.Well, even if we are very generous and grant that emotions behave the way he suggests, it's still not resonance.
Consider a comparable example: weather. The daily temperature in your city definitely has its ups and downs, but it is by no means any form of resonance.
Resonance involves a positive feedback loop of some sort. i.e.the value of the amplitude (distance from centreline) is fed back as input. The effect is cumulative. Therfe is also a negative fedeback loop (restoring force).
This applies to bridges, SUV cavities and swings - but not emotions or weather.
How could that collapes be caused by resonance??
Wouldn't there have to be energy input at the resonant frequency of the structure... About .2hx from the look of the video. What would the source of this energy be? Only thing I can think of is an earthquake since it seems pretty implausible that wind was buffeting the structure at that exact frequency.
Yeah, neurons definitely demonstrate a physiological resonance (it's how they're coupled), but drawing conclusions about emotions is a bit far yet.
Yeah, that's why I labeled the claim inappropriate. However, if you take a number of experiments in consideration, like probes on points in the brains inducing actions, emotions, memories, etc., it' still not unreasonable.
I might have even provided it as an example qualified with the appropriate conditionals or uncertainties.