Score
Title
625
How To Search ELI5: A Quick Reminder About Rule 7
1366
ELI5: Why do microscopic organisms (bacteria etc.) look like they're CGI under a microscope.
7
ELI5: Our body fight diseases by increasing the temperature, why betraying it by cooling ourselves down?
92
ELI5: Behaviorism and how it is used to teach/educate children
4
Eli5: Why do humans have different voices?
6
ELI5: if human skin cells reproduce and you essentially have different skin than you did 5 years ago, why do scars never disappear?
5
ELI5:How do bacteria photosynthesize if they don't have membrane bound organelles (chloroplasts)?
3
ELIF: What is the source of heat for the Earths core?
3
ELI5:What makes an MR layout car more likely to oversteer?
2
ELI5: What's the difference between a savings and checking account and is it important?
2
ELI5: What is the science behind ‘beer goggles’?
2
ELI5: Why is the Earth's core so hot? If the sun went out, would the core's remain hot without the sun's energy?
1
ELI5: What happens to our muscles when we 'pull' our neck?
2
ELI5:Numbers Stations
2
ELI5: why does sugar look like a rock and make rock candy if it comes from a plant?
6
ELI5:Why can't humans hold themselves perfectly still without twitching, hence the difficulty of the game "operation"?
4
ELI5: How were cartoons in the early 2000's animated?
5
ELI5: Why are the numbers on super market scales arranged counter clockwise?
2
ELI5: Why is Denuvo still a thing when people are constantly pirating games that use it?
5
ELI5 - What is code and how does it work?
3
ELI5: The difference between nerves and neurons.
11
ELI5:How do our bodies acclimate to hot/cold temperatures?
18
ELI5: Why do Third World Countries have problems with possessing water, when the earth is 79% of it and we have the technology to purify water?
3
ELI5: How do scientists accurately reconstruct the faces of archeologically recovered skulls?
0
ELI5: why does cigarette smoke give people lung cancer and kill them but weed smoke doesn't?
0
ELI5: Why can't you cheat the lottery by doing this?
1
ELI5: Why is GRILLED chicken healthy and fried chicken not?
0
ELI5: Why are members of the armed services credited with upholding American Freedom?
1
ELI5:what is DOM elements and how it works in a web page?
1
ELI5: The controversy and theory of Jordan Peterson.
1
ELI5: Why is medical cannabis not normally used, when morphine is freely accepted?
0
ELI5: Are the odds of a baby being a boy always 50/50?
0
ELI5: What happens if you run away from police in a car and get away?
1
ELI5: If we cannot technically touch anything because the particles we’re made of repel each other, what’s in the space between them?
2
ELI5: why is the speed of earth slowest when it is farthest away from the sun in the elliptical path and vice versa?
0
ELI5: Why hasn’t Quebec gone independent yet?
0
ELI5: how do they make crisps taste like actual flavours?
3
ELI5 why things get black as they combust?
1
ELI5: Aspect ratio and dimensions
2
ELI5: How does sandboxing (computer security) work?
2
ELI5: images(math)
51 KahBhume Your brain can remember the nuances of your friend's voice well enough to recreate an approximation of it from memory. Your brain is very good with patterns, so it an fill in the blanks even if you've never heard him say those exact words in that order. It's a lot like thinking of an object even though you aren't actively looking at an example of that object.
12 Cryochrome Maybe like [this?](https://www.sciencealert.com/adobe-s-new-photoshop-for-voice-app-lets-you-put-words-in-people-s-mouths) "While audio-editing apps have long enabled people to manually cut, copy, and splice together parts of sound waves, VoCo (voice conversion) operates on a new principle, using an algorithm that breaks down and recompiles human speech. Adobe hasn't explained how this technology works just yet, but the software seems to identify and log phonemes – the individual speech sounds we put together to make up words and sentences. With the right amount of sound data on file – which Adobe says is about 20 minutes of one person talking – VoCo will have actually recorded enough of these phonemes to basically impersonate that person, by stitching them together into new word and sentence formations."
3 suh-dood If it is someone you know very well then subconsciously you know very well how they would say every syllable and express every feeling, so your subconscious makes what it knows and how they should say anything. If (on the other extreme) you barely know the person, your subconscious takes both what it know and how it sounds, and extrapolates both to what you have experienced to most closly relate to everyone else it's knows well enough and takes the most probable and makes it real in your mind
1 chitterychimcharu I like this one! Instead of thinking of our memories as a video recorders we should think of them as the product of a note-taker. The brain is a very efficient note taker and more than that is capable of abstraction: taking many notes and combining them in original ways. This means not only can you hear the tone of their voice saying any line you could imagine you could picture them wearing things they've never worn or in places they've never been.
49 0 KahBhume Your brain can remember the nuances of your friend's voice well enough to recreate an approximation of it from memory. Your brain is very good with patterns, so it an fill in the blanks even if you've never heard him say those exact words in that order. It's a lot like thinking of an object even though you aren't actively looking at an example of that object.
13 0 Cryochrome Maybe like [this?](https://www.sciencealert.com/adobe-s-new-photoshop-for-voice-app-lets-you-put-words-in-people-s-mouths) "While audio-editing apps have long enabled people to manually cut, copy, and splice together parts of sound waves, VoCo (voice conversion) operates on a new principle, using an algorithm that breaks down and recompiles human speech. Adobe hasn't explained how this technology works just yet, but the software seems to identify and log phonemes – the individual speech sounds we put together to make up words and sentences. With the right amount of sound data on file – which Adobe says is about 20 minutes of one person talking – VoCo will have actually recorded enough of these phonemes to basically impersonate that person, by stitching them together into new word and sentence formations."
3 0 suh-dood If it is someone you know very well then subconsciously you know very well how they would say every syllable and express every feeling, so your subconscious makes what it knows and how they should say anything. If (on the other extreme) you barely know the person, your subconscious takes both what it know and how it sounds, and extrapolates both to what you have experienced to most closly relate to everyone else it's knows well enough and takes the most probable and makes it real in your mind
1 0 chitterychimcharu I like this one! Instead of thinking of our memories as a video recorders we should think of them as the product of a note-taker. The brain is a very efficient note taker and more than that is capable of abstraction: taking many notes and combining them in original ways. This means not only can you hear the tone of their voice saying any line you could imagine you could picture them wearing things they've never worn or in places they've never been.