When we’re trying to explain something, our mind goes into a kind of priming mode.
When we start talking about the world, we think about what we want to know about it, and when we’re thinking about a subject, we usually have a strong bias toward what we already know.
But now, scientists are showing that there’s a way to go beyond our old thinking, and to see the world through a new lens.
In a recent paper published in Psychological Science, researchers at the University of British Columbia and the University in Chicago use the word “priming” to describe the process of trying to understand something in new ways, with new insight.
“Priming” is a word used by psychologists to describe a phenomenon that involves a process of introducing new information to a person’s memory in order to elicit an altered response.
The word itself comes from the Greek word for “to open,” which implies a kind.
“We’re trying for priming,” says John Jaffe, a professor of psychology at the university.
The concept is very simple.
“If you ask a person a question, and you ask it with a bias, they are going to be biased to the same answer.”
If you’re asking a person to identify a group of objects in the world in which they’re interested, they’re going to give a biased answer to the question.
The same is true when we try to explain a topic to someone, and they’re also going to use a bias to help us understand what’s going on.
That’s why the word is useful: it means that we’re looking for a process that’s going to elicit a change in the way a person thinks about a topic.
The process that they’re talking about is called “primeting.”
The process is very much like that of reading a book.
We’re reading a story, and the first sentence of the book starts with the sentence, “The story starts with a man, who, after a long journey, comes to a small island.
There, he is met by a group consisting of four other men.”
We don’t want to get into the whole history of the story, but there’s lots of things about that story that are very important, and we’re going through it.
The next sentence is “In a cave, a man is met with a group composed of four women.
He then meets a caveman.
The caveman is very friendly to him and tells him that they have a tribe called the Mists.”
That’s how the story starts, and that’s what we’re seeing here.
If you ask someone to identify an object in the book, they might give you a biased response.
They might be thinking, “I think I have a group here,” but then, when you ask them to say what their tribe is, they’ll say, “Well, I’m not sure.”
“If we can change that bias, we can understand what that means,” Jaffe says.
The first thing to note about priming is that it doesn’t have to be that you are trying to convince a person of something.
It can be something that’s already known to you, like the story of the caveman or the Mism tribe.
The idea is to bring something into your memory that you’ve previously heard, or even that you don’t know about.
“A person can’t tell you the name of a tribe, but if they hear the name, they can see that the tribe is very important,” Jaffa says.
If we can get that person to think that their tribe has something to say, we know they’re probably not going to tell us the truth.
This is called priming.
The other important thing about primeting is that the person has to have some familiarity with the subject before they’re primed to believe it.
If they’re familiar with it, they tend to be more receptive to information, so that’s one of the advantages of primeting.
It’s like giving someone a book they’ve heard before and telling them, “This is a book that tells the story about the cavemen.”
It’s not enough that the book tells the stories about the Mist tribe; it’s also important that the story is actually a bit more interesting.
“It’s hard to know what you’re doing, so we have to go deeper into the subject,” Jasser says.
In other words, we’re not asking you to think about it.
We want to hear your thoughts, and then we can use them to change the way you think about the subject.
“You can go from not being able to tell a story to being able for a second, and thinking about it more,” Jammas says.
So what do you do if you’re trying get someone to think like a cavewoman?
“You’re going out into the world with a biased view of a topic