A study published in Science Daily found that the difference between a wild rat and a domesticated one is that domesticated rats are more likely to keep moving.
The study by scientists at the University of Chicago shows that domestication is not a simple process. It’s more complicated than that. The researchers found that domesticated animals (like dogs, cats, etc.) have a higher chance of not dying by natural causes like old age, illness, or accidents, but the domestication process actually causes them to adapt slower to their new environment.
In the study, scientists found that domesticated rats tended to spend more time in the open, moving around more. This isn’t necessarily bad, but it is different than a wild rat. A wild rat is a moving rodent. When a wild rat encounters a new environment it’ll keep moving around. A domesticated rat, on the other hand, is a rat that has been trained to stay still. The domestication process causes them to adapt slower to their new environment.
As it turns out, this is true of all domesticated rats. Humans are not the only ones who adapt slower to new environments. While in most cases, this new environment is actually not a bad thing, there are some examples where the adaptation to a new environment is actually bad.
Just as with domesticated rats, the ability to adapt slower to a new environment is linked to the behavior of the new environment. This is important because if a domesticated rat is trained to stay still, it will not have to actively move around to keep moving around. This means that you’d have to train your domesticated rat to move around, but then it would just stop moving when you put it in a new environment. But domesticated rats are actually quite adaptable.
This is why it’s important to have a good understanding of what your domesticated rat is capable of and how it’s trained. It’s also why the idea of domesticated rats living in a new environment is a little weird. We’ve all seen video of big cats (and many other animals) leaping to a sudden and unexpected death, with the whole room going up around them. But domesticated rats aren’t like that. They don’t just jump to a sudden death.
When you think about it, domesticated rats are like us. We are born with an innate fear of the dark, but with time our fear of the dark gets stronger and stronger. Our fear of the dark is the same as the fear of heights. We have a built in ability to know how much of a danger we are to ourselves and to others.
But domesticated rats cant jump to a sudden death either. They have to be born into certain habits (not wild rats) and those habits need to be reinforced. So after you’re born, you’re stuck with a fear/habit that you can only shake off from time to time. The same goes for our behavior. When we’re young, it’s mostly a fear of the dark.
Its not that we fear our own behavior, but we fear the behavior of others. Which is why we have a built in ability to feel empathy for others. We learn to fear the behavior of others because we are afraid of what we are doing to them and what they are doing to us. But its not just fear of the other person, its fear of ourselves. We fear our reaction. Our reaction to others, our reaction to ourselves.
I think this is one of the most important concepts in the book. You may think that the human brain is too big to operate effectively on autopilot. While we do have a built-in ability to feel empathy and know what others are feeling, it’s mostly just our default self-awareness. Empathy is the most basic form of self-awareness, but most of us rarely experience it.