January 11, 2019
ELECTROENCEPHALOGRAPHIC DICTIONARIES TAKEN TO THE NEXT LEVEL
In my last book, Microcosm and Medium (availabel on Lulu.com), I elaborated on a concept that evolved during the era of high scale mind control research. I called that concept the "electroencephalographic dictionary." Basically, the idea was this: using electroencephalograms recorded on several people, a specific list of words would be read by them while wired to the electroencephalograph, or spoken to them, and the brain waves of their responses to those specific words recorded. Not surprisingly, this procedure indicated that specific words had specific EEG signatures, and very quickly, an "electroencephalographic dictionary" of over 2000 words had been compiled.
The reason for this procedure? The black-hearts in the center of the intelligence "community" wanted to be able not only to "read people's thoughts" remotely, but also to project specific thoughts into individual's minds.
But now, according to this article shared by Ms. K.F., they have extended this "electroencephalographic dictionary" idea by introducing it into networks of "wired together brains":
Brains of 3 People Have Been Successfully Connected, Enabling Them to Share Thoughts
Here's the gist:
You'll note that what is being outlined about this research is something far removed from actual "wired together brains 'talking'" to each other. Think of it as a very early computer game, like "tennis" or "ping pong", with a white dot bouncing back and forth on the computer monitor with an electronic "blip" as you hit the ball, compared to the computer games of today. But that's the rub here: if the early 1970s and 1980s research into "electro-encephalographic dictionaries" was able to compile lists of brainwave patterns for specific words, then imagine (1) how large that list is now, and (2) how much such lists would facilitate such brain-to-brain "networking".The team thinks this wild experiment could be scaled up to connect whole networks of people, and yes, it's as weird as it sounds.
It works through a combination of electroencephalograms (EEGs), for recording the electrical impulses that indicate brain activity, and transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS), where neurons are stimulated using magnetic fields.
The researchers behind the system have dubbed it BrainNet, and say it could eventually be used to connect many different minds together, even across the web.
To do this, they were asked to stare at one of two flashing LEDs at either side of the screen – one flashing at 15 Hz and the other at 17 Hz – which produced different signals in the brain that the EEG could pick up on.
These choices were then relayed to a single 'receiver' through a TMS cap that could generate phantom flashes of light in the receiver's mind, known as phosphenes .
The receiver couldn't see the whole game area, but had to rotate the falling block if a light flash signal was sent.
Across five different groups of three people, the researchers hit an average accuracy level of 81.25 percent, which is decent for a first try.
To add an extra layer of complexity to the game, the senders could add a second round of feedback indicating whether the receiver had made the right call.
Receivers were able to detect which of the senders was most reliable based on brain communications alone, which the researchers say shows promise for developing systems that deal with more real world scenarios where human unreliability would be a factor.
And while the current system can only transmit one 'bit' (or flash) of data at a time, the team from the University of Washington and Carnegie Mellon University thinks the setup can be expanded in the future.
In other words, my high octane speculation and suspicion meter is suggesting that this networking has progressed far beyond the "Packman" game stage being suggested by this experiment, into something far more draconian, for note, that the essence of the experiment is more or less that of shared brainwave patterns, the same concept underlying the creation of "electro-encephalographic dictionaries."
And as I also speculated in Microcosm and Medium, it might be possible to use ordinary broadcast channels or even electrical circuitry to "network" people without their knowing it, to manipulate their thoughts and emotions remotely, to create a mob mentality by a variety of hard and soft manipulation techniques.
So, while I am skeptical that this experiment represents the cutting edge, at least it's a step in the right direction, for they've publicly admitted what they're really up to...
See you on the flip side...
About Joseph P. FarrellJoseph P. Farrell has a doctorate in patristics from the University of Oxford, and pursues research in physics, alternative history and science, and "strange stuff". His book The Giza DeathStar, for which the Giza Community is named, was published in the spring of 2002, and was his first venture into "alternative history and science".
Thanks to: https://gizadeathstar.com