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Brain As Hologram

How and where memories are stored.
by

Anna Baker

on 5 June 2013

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Transcript of Brain As Hologram

How and where are memories
stored in the brain? The Brain As Hologram Introduction The Breakthrough Vision Also Is Holographic Experimental Support for the Holographic Brain Other Puzzles Explained by the Holographic Brain Model The Mathematical Language of the Hologram The Dancer as Wave Form - Karl Pribram (Neurosurgeon and professor)
- Specific memories and engrams
- Canadian neurosurgeon Wilder Penfield - Patients with portions of brain removed
- Unable to duplicate Penfield's experiment in non epileptic brains
- Holography and interference/ patterns
- Holographic film contains all information needed to create whole image - Vision resistant to surgical excision (rats and cats)
- Pilbram's experiments at Yale
- Electrical communications take place between brain's nerve cells lead to brains holographic properties
How would these communications create interference patterns? - The vastness of our memory
- Our ability to both recall and forget
- Associative memory
- Our ability to recognize familiar things
- Photographic memory
- The transference of learned skills
Phantom limb sensations and how we construct a "world-out-there" - Paul Pietsch and salamander experiments - Dennis Gabor helped Pribram's theory
- Fourier transforms
- Neurophysiologists Russell and Karen DeValois
- The brain uses fourier transforms
- Hermann von Helmholtz - Nikoklai Bernstein
- Physical movement, too, uses wave forms in the Fourier language
- Wave forms predict subjects' next movement specific memories had specific locations - Penfield's experiments with electrodes
- Karl Lashley at the Yerkes Laboratory of
Primate Biology and rat experiments memories are not localized
but distributed It isn't that the world of appearances is wrong; it isn't that there aren't objects out there, at one level of reality. It's that if you penetrate through and look at the universe with a holographic system, you arrive at a different view, a different reality. And that other reality can explain things that have hitherto remained inexplicable scientifically paranormal phenomena, synchronicities, the apparently meaningful coincidence of events.
- Karl Pribram
in an interview in Psychology Today When a laser is split into two separate beams a hologram can be produced by the first beam bouncing off the object that is going to be photographed. Then, the second beam collides with the reflected light of the first, which results in an interference pattern being recorded on the film. could be synonymous with how brain stores memories Works Cited
The Holographic Universe - The Revolutionary Theory of Reality that Explains: The Latest
Frontiers of Physics, the Paranormal Abilities
of the Mind, and the Unsolved Riddles of Brain
and Body ... by Michael Talbot
First Harper Perennial edition published 1992, Reissued in 2011 2.8 x 10^20=
280,000,000,000,000,000,000
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