Halo Redwine!Thanks for you work and have a good day
Igualmente. Muito obrigado!!
All of us, at one time or another, have experienced the strange physiological reaction of zygomatic stimulation and subsequent larynx strain. This strain upsets the respiratory system, which results in deep, noisy gasps. The mouth opens and closes as the lungs struggle for oxygen. The struggle for oxygen causes the face to turn various shades of red and strange, unique noises emerge from deep within. What is this strange, physiological reaction I am describing? It is laughter! We normally associate laughter with humor. But, gelotology, the study of laughter, suggests another trigger for laughter called the incongruity theory. This theory suggests that laughter arises when logic and familiarity are replaced by things that don't normally go together--when we expect one outcome and another happens. Generally speaking, our minds and bodies anticipate what's going to happen and how it's going to end based on logical thought, emotion, and our past experience. But, when circumstances go in unexpected directions, our thoughts and emotions suddenly have to switch gears and laughter emerges out of the tension between what we expect--and what actually happens. This phenomenon is what you will encounter at 'Thought & Humor's Blog with well over 1 million hits...
Good theory, proffesor
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