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originally posted by: Bybyots
I'm pretty sure that Hendricus G. Loos might be an engineering analog to Hollywood's Alan Smithee.
In all of these implementations, the subject is exposed to the pulsed electromagnetic field that is generated by the monitor as the result of image intensity pulsing. Certain cutaneous nerves of the subject exhibit spontaneous spiking in patterns which, although rather random, contain sensory information at least in the form of average frequency. Some of these nerves have receptors that respond to the field stimulation by changing their average spiking frequency, so that the spiking patterns of these nerves acquire a frequency modulation, which is conveyed to the brain
originally posted by: dashen
a reply to: Amandla
the monitor patent works by pulsing the image at something he called "the sensory resonance frequency"
SO apparently just having the photons hitting your skin will generate random nerve firing in the subcutaneous nerves which will register in the brain causing specific changes in the nervous system.
originally posted by: Hyperia
a reply to: Bedlam
i know this isnt in the physics forum, is it possible to do the same with any appliance at home?
In her youth, her height and competence in the ocean gave her confidence to go beyond typical female pursuits and seek the road less traveled - becoming the first female to lifeguard an ocean beach way before "Baywatch", rowing across the Catalina channel, and joining the men's rowing team in college because there was no women's team.