Recollections, according to Elia Tropeano, are nothing but the by product of compression processes perpetuated upon the three principle portrayal systems of information which make up a sensorial experience. This means that events, experiences, simple descriptions, etc. before reaching our memory are, as familiarly stated, “zipped” (compressed). Compression accounts for inevitable loss of specific information. This denotes that past events do not influence our experience rather the way they are portrayed. The process of compression is obvious when we think of the entrance channel to our memory which allows a modest quantity of information to be transferred, approx. 7, more or less two pieces simultaneously. At times compression produces irregular elements which obstruct the passage of information to our memory and the portrayal of real events remains at the access level for unlimited time. The learning process is the final result of a complex process of restriction, transmission and memory displacement. If asked to observe a street full of shops, people hustling and bustling, parked cars etc. and then told to give an account of the scene, we might remember the experience as a fixed image, motionless or a scene in motion without sound. Someone might recall the scene curtailed or in black and white. Others, might recall colour and natural dimensions though out of focus. We might remember the shops but not the vehicles or we might exclude people in order to remember the car. When a car accident occurred, the witness was convinced that the car involved in the accident was in motion. Another person remembered the car being motionless. One of the two had omitted a piece of information which did not alter in any way details concerning dynamics and responsibility.