Anything that is thought over by our mind is first perceived through the organs of senses. The mind then plays with the perception and forms interpretations about the same. The variable interpretations are the ones which are more important here because they form the basis of how a person thinks and makes conclusions. These interpretations are always influenced heavily by social, political, epistemological, ontological, and by personal experiences. The one influence which overpowers the others wins in forming a conclusion in the mind of man, and this becomes the content of communication. This then ignites a response and thus goes on the development of the idea, where some goes on to become ideologies that shape the mind of future generation and their subsequent actions. Marton (1986) in his research about phenomenography speaks about how subjects when asked a question answers in different and distinct ways. Marton’s contention is that in no research conducted there has been a unanimous decision of all subjects involved. This indicates that different people think, perceive, and conclude differently which can never give a fully conclusive theory.
Hence, it can never be reliable for future actions, but due credit is not given to the idea of perception as the learning method of research. Appelbaum (1995) asserts that reliance on the ‘method’ is more dangerous because it attracts the believer/researcher to its way of thinking and leaving aside other innumerable left-out conclusions that remain unexplored. Hence, if perception is the origin of learning and thought manufacturing, how a final conclusion can be relied upon in a research method. Is not that contrary to the one which is against its simple and organic existence? Is not perception or, for that matter, popular perception the real guide in forming conclusions about a research method instead of the mechanical procedures of a method? This must follow that the perception procedure, divine in nature, a self-manifesting action, must be the backbone of the sparks in the mind of man who eventually perceives a thought and makes it an ideology.