Discover the phenomenon known as asymmetrical sleep, where parts of an animal’s brain are asleep while other areas remain active.
Many animals need sleep. But all the threats and demands animals face don’t just go away when it’s time to doze. That’s why a range of birds, mammals, and even humans experience some degree of asymmetrical sleep, where parts of the brain are asleep, and other areas are more active. So, how does it work? Masako Tamaki explores how animals’ brains remain vigilant even at their most vulnerable.
Lesson by Masako Tamaki, directed by Biljana Labović. Animated by Iva Ćirić, designed by Manja Ćirić.
Part of this dream took place at a medical & library & college computer lab, and the different parts of the building where these three different places were located like: The BP Library, a medical office and / or clinic and / or research facility and / or something like that, and a college.
We all possibly shared a computer lab or our computer labs were next to each other, and some of our staff areas were near this area as well, like some of our staff areas for The BP Library.
All that I can remember of this dream is that it seemed to take place during the day outside at a national park-like area in The United States I assume, and I was walking around with a variety of people including: The President Of The United States Joe Biden & his entourage, Donald Trump, the press, maybe Joe Rogan, and some other people.
I remember us walking up tall stairs / steps & other areas, and there were wild animals in some areas, including a strange fictional large possibly somewhat greenish multi-legged animal that was like a combination of a rhino & a dinosaur and / or some kind of other animal; and maybe someone even rode on it, but I can not remember.