5D Сензограф/5D Sensograph by placescases.com

5D Sensograph- new rubric in the reviews and ratings blog placescases.com

In the 5D Sensograph rubric, I tell in popular and very little scientific language, how our five senses – sight, touch, hearing, smell and taste – work and explain how their orchestration, conducted by our brain, affects our experiences.


5D Sensograph on placescases.com and the hearts it gives away

It is no coincidence that I gave this name to the tool with which placescases.com evaluates the places it describes. The name itself is a trademark created specifically for the blog.

Through the 5D Sensograph I evaluate a place on a 5-dimensional scale, which reflects all 5 senses. In each dimension of this instrument I give from 1 to 5 hearts. Finally, an average assessment of the overall experience of a place is formed.

And because everyone has such a 5D Sensograph, you also unwittingly evaluate your experiences, but quite unconsciously and do the holistic evaluation not on the basis of arithmetic mean, but so, on a common feeling, let’s say the 6th sense.

In the same 5 dimensions, vision, touch, hearing, smell and taste, I describe the places I have visited, in order to give you orientation in advance what to expect from them, to assess whether it is worth visiting them and to what details to give your special attention.

5D Sensograph by placescases.com
5D Sensograph by placescases.com

The symphony of the 5 human senses

Each of the senses plays an important role in our perceptions, and even if only one of them is absent or out of sync with the others, the picture of the world around us changes drastically and sounds like a false symphony. On the other hand, when the 5 senses are stimulated at the same time in a pleasant and even better provocative way, they help to encode a very strong memory in our minds.

The theory of the Experience Economy and its connection with the 5 human senses

The well-orchestrated symphony of the 5 senses is the basis of memorable experiences, as considered by the two scholars Joseph Pines and James Gilmore in their theory of the Experience Economy.

Experience diagram by Joseph Pine and James Gilmore, The Experience Economy
Experience diagram by Joseph Pine and James Gilmore, The Experience Economy

If you ask yourself sometimes, how are some places so different from others in service, setting, as a whole experience, you are also excited about the Experience Economy. I constantly add to my reviews collection those places that practice its principles, no matter intentionally or accidentally. If you are interested in finding out where they are, check out the reviews in the Experience Economy category.

The first publication dedicated to the 5D Sensograph was published before the column was created. If you want to understand what fovea is and what role it plays for the sense of sight, read the post What is fovea and what does it have to do with gourmet?

The next post will be dedicated to the sense of Touch, which I always put second in the evaluation under the category of Felt or Feel. Follow it in the 5D Sensograph section.

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