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A dream analysis app has been updated with an accuracy analysis tool that can tell if a dream is accurate or not, and a dream can be classified as accurate or inaccurate based on how it’s interpreted by the user.
The app is called DreamCatcher, and it was launched on Wednesday as a way to help people make more informed decisions about their dreams.
Users can choose between three categories: ‘accurate’ , ‘accidental’ and ‘unaccurate’.
Accurate dreams are those that are true, while ‘unaccented’ dreams are ones that don’t accurately reflect reality.
Dreamcatcher was launched by a team of dream-analysts, including Dr. Matt Taylor from the University of Warwick, who created the app with Dr. Nicki Boggess, a dream expert from the Royal College of Surgeons.
They are part of a growing field called ‘dream-synthesis’, where researchers have taken measurements of how a person’s dreams relate to reality.
Dr. Taylor said the app is based on data gathered by researchers in the field.
“The dream-syndrome is a way of categorizing dreams and dreaming differently,” he told The Irish News.
“When we have a dream that is a real dream, we are able to understand that.
However, when we have one that is very accurate, we don’t understand why that is, and that’s why we want to do the analysis to see if it is a dream.”
Dr Taylor explained that a dream’s interpretation is influenced by how the dreamer interprets the dream, with one person telling their dream to others, while another may see it as an objective reality.
“We have been trying to work with the dreamers and understand what it is that they’re doing, and what they are actually experiencing in their dream, and hopefully to understand if that is something that’s more accurate than the dream itself,” he said.
“It’s an interesting thing, because one of the most important things for people in their dreams is that their dreamer is telling them what they’re dreaming, and in the case of dreams, the dream is actually a story that they are telling.”
Dr. Boggesons work as a clinical psychologist and she has spent years studying dream interpretation.
“I’ve worked with many people who are lucid dreamers, people who dream in dreams, who are having their dreams as they dream them, and who are actually able to describe their dream accurately and accurately.
And what’s important to me is to get that into people’s dreams, because we know that when people dream, they’re also describing what they think they’re experiencing, and the more we understand about dreams, that’s going to allow us to be more confident about interpreting those dreams,” she said.
Dr Taylor said that in order to make accurate dreams, researchers needed to know a lot more about how dreams work.
“They can’t just make a bunch of dreams and then say ‘well, I know how you’re feeling in those, and I know what your dream is, so I know that your dream’s accurate’,” he said, adding that it was important to find out more about what the dream’s meaning is, as well as what it represents.
“What is your dream going to be?
How are you going to deal with the events in your life?
And then you’re going to have to explain what you’re doing in that dream, because there’s a lot of stuff that’s not obvious,” he explained.”
If we can get to that part of it, it’s going the right way.”
Dreamcatchers team includes two PhD students, Dr. Katie McCracken, a senior lecturer in sleep science, and Dr. Michelle McGovern, a PhD candidate in sleep neuroscience.
Dr. Taylor also has a number of students in the dream interpretation field who have received their doctorates.
Dr Boggsons work is supported by a grant from the UK Science Foundation.