Mounting evidence in neuroscience suggests that an object's properties are correlated with activity in separate areas of the visual cortex. Although correlated with activity in separate neuronal areas, somehow an object's properties are brought together as a single, unified object of experience at any given time. The ventral system's neuronal pathway projects from the occipital lobe to the inferior temporal lobe. Separate neuronal subassemblies distributed throughout the ventral system play the functional roles of processing information about an object's figure, color, and texture. Thus, visually experiencing the lion would at least involve the relevant neuronal events in primary visual cortex–5, IT and 7a. An experimental result is that the neuronal events which are activated in primary visual cortex by the affected eye consistently exhibit a significantly weaker form of temporal coupling in comparison to the neuronal events activated in primary visual cortex by the healthy eye.