A brave is someone who is paralyzed by pain itself but faces death recklessly.
Someone might think that a reckless man not afraid of anything.
If you think an error would be caused by the insidious metonymy which commands us to generalize from small samples inordinately.
Scientists are people with few but very strong interests. Perhaps you spend a lifetime to understand the electrical reactivity of the hind legs of frogs, or understand the retail market of jewelry, or understand what happens psychologically to children when they lose deciduous teeth (also known as milk teeth , infant teething or dentition).
Scientists are also characterized by their untiring struggle against the insidious metonymy, that is, the natural tendency is our countervailing universal rule to become something that happens only once.
Men and women are very different and in some previous articles (1) have proposed study as two different subspecies.
Not the same for someone having the ability to gestate and feed his body to not have it and participate minimally in the conservation of the species.
They are provided with care in their lives than we are endowed males for the simple reason that they are more necessary than us for all that really matters to nature: conserving species, although this is in detriment to retain some individuals.
A brave clinically pure is someone who can be terrified of the dark, to the curses uttered by magicians, the dentist and his wife, but when you have to put the chest to the bullets have unusually reckless conduct.
The pain we fear more than death.
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Note: Original in Spanish (without translation by Google): El dolor nos atemoriza mucho más que la muerte.
(Este es el Artículo Nº 1.985)