Hung's Reverse Dictionary
(Sensory and Motor Memories)

Anderson Hung 2020-2021

About This Dictionary
Designed according to the cranial nerves, the spinal nerves and the dermatomes, this is a reverse sentence fragment dictionary, not a reverse word dictionary.

30 Pairs of Nerves
12  cranial
  8  cervical
  5  lumbar
  5  sacral

Sentence Fragments
A complete sentence can be split into two parts, "subject and verb", and "verb and object".

Double Entry
The same sentence fragment is stored twice, one on the right side and the other on the left. The first words on the right and the last words on the left are arranged in alphabetical order. "One idea, one line" is the rule. Always keep all the text on one line.

Good or Bad
Knowledge is a tree, and some of its branches can be good or bad. A plus sign is assigned to the far end of the sentence fragment, which is good and likewise a minus sign for the sentence fragment, which is bad depending on the circumstances. They will change over time. The assignment is very subjective, personal, and variable. It is definitely not absolute and final. Those on the right are those in your heart and those on the left are those on your lips, so the same sentence fragment can have different polarity.

The list of the first words and the list of the last words form the trunk of the tree. The sentence fragments are the branches, and the signs are the fruit of the tree.

And, Or, Not
The Boolean operators "and", "or", or "not" are used throughout the dictionary. "And" shows connection and order; "or" shows choice; and "not" shows contrast. They are the tools for reasoning.

How to Use
Choose the first word on your left or the last word on your right of your liking. Add subject or object to the sentence fragment to make a complete sentence. Use a gerund, phrase fragment or conjunction to lengthen the sentence. Add colors sparingly to your sentence by using interjections where appropriate. Be sure the sentence is in agreement in number, person, gender, tense, voice, mood, perspective, tone, and style. Capitalize where appropriate. Finally, add punctuation marks in the right place.

Use Ctrl+F to quickly search the page.

30 Sets of Books

a2  b2  c2a  c2k  c2s  d2  e2  f2  g2  h2  i2  j2  k2  l2  m2  n2  o2  p2  q2  r2  s2a  s2k  s2s  t2  u2  v2  w2  x2  y2  z2

a3  b3  c3a  c3k  c3s  d3  e3  f3  g3  h3  i3  j3  k3  l3  m3  n3  o3  p3  q3  r3  s3a  s3k  s3s  t3  u3  v3  w3  x3  y3  z3

The control for the perception of light, shapes and colors is located in the occipital lobe of the brain and the control for the perception of smell and taste in the medial surface of the temporal lobe.

The control for the interpretation of speech is situated at the angular gyrus (the traffic circle) of the occipital lobe, temporal lobe, and parietal lobe. The compiler believes it is the site of the self, the site of who I am. It also turns visual images right-side up and right-side around.

The Fano Plane

P    Parietal lobe
T    Temporal lobe
O   Occipital lobe
W  Wernicke's circle

The control for the perception of sounds is located below the lateral sulcus in the temporal lobe whereas the control for the movements of speech above the lateral sulcus at the base of the frontal lobe.

The sensory controls for the face and body (feel) are located in the parietal lobe behind the slanting central sulcus and the motor controls for the face and body (touch) in the frontal lobe immediately in front of the slanting central sulcus. The various parts of the body are arranged in reverse order, with the feet at the top and the face at the bottom. (Canadian neurosurgeon Wilder Penfield, 1951.)

After all, the occipital lobe, temporal lobe and parietal lobe are sensory in nature, and the frontal lobe and the cerebellum motor in nature.

C  Central sulcus, slanting
L  Lateral sulcus
O  Occipital pole

1  Sight
2  Hearing
3  Taste and Smell
4  Interpretation of speech
5  Sensation of face and body (feel)

6  Movements of speech
7  Movements of face and body (touch)

The Nationality of the Brain Mappers

C   Canadian Wilder Penfield, 1951
 I   Italian Luigi Rolando, 1830
D   Dutchman Franciscus Sylvius, 1641
F   Frenchman Paul Pierre Broca, 1861
G  German Karl Wernicke, 1874

700 KB ± 200 KB
The working capacity for long-term memory of text is 700 KB ± 200 KB. Since sets of books always work in pairs, the capacity of any book neither on the right nor on the left can exceed 450 KB respectively.

Daily Inputs
The compiler of this dictionary can only key in roughly 60 lines of new text, 30 lines on each side, into the dictionary per day in three different times for a total of about 2 hours, or the compiler will get sore in his right forearm.

Memory Count

a 40 37
b 43 39
ca 23 20
ck 32 27
cs 3 3
d 45 39
e 25 19
f 42 44
g 23 34
h 41 34
i 19 24
j 6 7
k 6 11
l 36 42
m 45 30
n 18 24
o 22 20
p 46 40
q 3 3
r 33 39
sa 35 43
sk 22 24
ss 26 29
t 53 44
u 9 9
v 10 6
w 41 39
x 1 1
y 12 5
z 1 1
30 1.43 MB

The Bible says, "Man looks at the outward appearance, but the Lord looks at the heart." 1Sa 16:7.


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Last Modified: 10.18.21