- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of interpret.
“Researchers found your brain interprets the difference between increasing from 3 cents 300 cents as being bigger than going from 3 cents to $3.”
“MRI scans have shown that the brain interprets a potential experience of novelty as if it already happened.”
“It is the same reason that your brain interprets the 24 frames/second of a movie to be in-motion, rather than recognizing the individual still frames.”
“Dartmouth researchers have learned more about how the human brain interprets the actions and intentions of others.”
“Dartmouth study finds how the brain interprets the intent of others”
“The brain interprets vertical, horizontal, and diagonal lines in a certain fashion, with each representing something.”
“Calvin interprets it, The Lord's doctrine (Mt 11: 29, 30), which is to be received in a docile spirit.”
“But, until the brain interprets that electrical signal, you don’t actually “feel” pain.”
“The word Matthew interprets to mean “God with us” appears three times in two Old Testament passages.”
“That word interprets all; it is the open sesame which throws wide the portals.”
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