DREAM MACHINE TIME TRAVEL
Imagine watching a movie clip or that of painting an image, while a scanner scans your brain. From your brain activity, a computer makes a reconstruction of what you view, or to vividly visualise. Sounds like science fiction doesn’t it.
Well, it isn’t. Scientists have already achieved this technological feat, whom speculate that such an approach might be able to reveal your dreams and visionary states soon.
So, if you are into conjuring up Succubae amidst your Triangle Of Art Imagination to thence lucid dream, you would be able to soon record your inner contacts of shamanic explorations.
“In the future, it might help stroke victims or others who have no other way to communicate,” said Jack Gallant, a neuroscientist at the University of California, Berkeley. Gallant believes that such a technique could eventually reconstruct a dream.
Wherefore you can gauge that this technology could be used to investigate a conjuration of a Succubus from within a lucid dream and other informational reality spirit contacts, or even determining if alternate realities exist, as well as investigating time travelling precognitive dreams to take much further of inner exploration.
As for precognitive dreams to explore, which can also reach back into the far distant past, you will then have a bio-feed-back time-machine.
However, the present experiments have only as yet dealt with scenes being viewed through the eyes at the time of scanning. “It is still not clear how much of the approach would apply to scenes generated by the brain instead,” Gallant said.
But it is very likely that there is a similar technology being developed behind the scenes, in some military laboratory, underground, which is far more advanced of a ‘looking glass technology.’ The possibility of precognitive dreams revealing the secrets of future technologies or that of remote-viewing an enemy, would be of great interest to the military establishment.
In general, people shouldn’t be worried about others secretly eavesdropping on their thoughts in the near future, since the present technique, which is presently in the public arena requires a person to spend long periods in an MRI machine.
Although, at some juncture in the foreseeable future, a device will no doubt be constructed in order to induce programmed lucid dreams where you can experience a fully immersive virtual reality.
In other words, a video game would use your own memories or even the memories of another.
It might even lead to a scientist investigating the possibility of sending a signal back through time via an engineered ‘electron’ dream, which is illuminated by the bio-‘photon,’ in order to send a (dream) message to another brain?
The scientists who are conducting the present public experiments envisage that the mind-reading capabilities of a developed technology would only appear far in the future. But, behind the scenes it may be far closer of a technological breakthrough.
For now, the reconstructed movie clips look like expressionist artworks, loosely mimicking shapes and movement, and like LSD abstract paintings they are not nearly detailed enough to clearly determine the actual image.
“The quality could be improved by better techniques to blend human forms, as well as a bigger storehouse of moving images,” Gallant said. However, the overall results are, “one of the most impressive demonstrations of the scientific knowledge of how the visual system works,” said Marcel Just, director of the Centre for Cognitive Brain Imaging at Carnegie Mellon University. “I’d give 50 or 100 dollars to see dreams of mine with that (current level of) quality,” said Just, who was unable to participate in the experiment.
“Perhaps the technique could be used someday to provide helpful brain stimulation to people who have trouble processing visual information,” Just said. Perhaps the technique could also be used to explore how we experience time.
Michael Tarr, co-director of the Centre for the Neural Basis of Cognition, a joint venture of Carnegie Mellon and the University of Pittsburgh, called the work a, “cool demonstration” of how scientists can use MRI to study the brain. “I don’t think people should interpret this as a precursor to mind-reading,” said Tarr, who didn’t participate in the work.
Tarr to have continued. “The level of knowledge we’d have to have about the brain before we could even think about seeing whether mind-reading would work is decades, if not centuries, away.”
Well, it is very likely not the case behind the military industrial complex scenes, just imagine what they could use it for, who are probably already doing so.