I appreciate your philosophy and I'm saving your answers in my computer to translate them into my language , to read them again and learn this unique philosophy .
Thank you permoda. I hope your translation works out alright. After rereading what I wrote I can see that it might turn out to sound negative which I didn't mean it to. I tend to use the personal pronoun too much when I should use reflexive adverbs. So I want to apologize for that because it is just simple english laziness at it's finest.
I just want to say I enjoy your questions and I don't want to discourage you from continuing to ask questions. I personally think that we don't ask enough questions so I would hate to discourage anyone from asking them.
Most of my responses are not professional and probably contain errors. But you probably already understand that, just wanting to remind you that taking others points of views are just as important.
Going back to your question for a moment. In reality all our experiences are just signals interpreted by our brains, so we can't be certain that what we experience is actually real or substantially significant of it's own existence. But the fact that our brains would be even doing something to begin with like that calls into question, why would our brains be creating these things then if they don't actually exist?
I tend to fall towards the simplest explanation defeats a complex one. And to say that things don't exist outside our field of experience is too complex then. So I favor a more simple explanation, and that is that things exist independent of our experience. It's why I hate the koan, if a tree falls in the woods with no one around, does it make a sound. It is a simple answer for me but people want to some complex explanation when one isn't even needed.