Remote extrasensory interaction between two minds, transmission of thought
A group of international neuroscientists and robotics engineers have discovered for the first time that a human brain can indeed “talk” to another human brain in a direct manner, even from thousands of kilometers away.
The study, conducted in coordination with Harvard Medical School, on the communication between one brain and another brain showed that extrasensory interaction between one mind and another mind can occur by optimizing different pathways in the mind.
Transmission of thought
Transmission of thought. The study was co-authored by Alvaro Pascual-Leone, director of the Berenson-Allen Center for Noninvasive Brain Stimulation at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center (BIDMC) and professor of neurology at Harvard Medical School, found that information can be transmitted successfully between two human brains at a distance of more than 8000 kilometers.
The researchers were curious as to whether one could communicate directly with another person, and they tested their hypothesis by reading the brain activity of one person diffusing brain activity to a second individual.
“In the neuroscientific analogue of instant messaging, Pascual-Leone, Giulio Ruffini and Carles Grau who lead a team of researchers at Starlab Barcelona, Spain, and Michel Berg who lead a team at Axilum Robotics, Strasbourg, France, have successfully transmitted the words “hola” and “ciao” using computer-assisted transmission from one brain to another brain from a location in India and another in France. requested an internet connection linked from an electroencephalogram (EEG), a robotic system and image-guided technology of transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS) “.
By using electrodes attached to a person’s scalp to record their brain frequencies during a thought-action, the computer was able to interpret this signal and translate it to command like a robot or a chair. motorized rolling.
The extrasensory interaction study required a second human brain to terminate this reception. The participants who had successfully transmitted the two words were between the ages of 28 and 50, and four people participated. One subject was responsible for the Brain-Computer Interface (BIC) branch and was the sender of the words chosen for the study, and the other three were assigned the task of receiving the message with the computer-brain interface by observing their brain wave patterns.
Although the EEG genetic patterns had to be translated from binary code, the words ‘hola’ and ciao ’were correctly translated and sent via confirmation email to the sender in India from France. When the messages were sent, the subjects felt brain stimulation like phosphenes, which are flashes of light that occur in peripheral vision like a kind of Morse code – in the form of sequences.
This corroborates the findings that people know when a loved one has died, even when they are thousands of miles away, and other weird phenomena that seem to exist within the space-time barriers that we have accepted as limits on one person to another person communication.
Perhaps we can soon ditch our cell phones when we learn to “talk” directly to our recipients just using our minds.
Transmission of thought. Remote extrasensory interaction between two minds
Sources: The Telegraph et natural society