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Originally posted by William One Sac
I cannot do it when I try to, but I have found on a few occassions that if I clear my mind, feel very peaceful,and concentrate on the target in the back of my mind then sometimes an image will appear.
Welcome To A Strange New World
The new physics of the beginnings of the twentieth century gave a mortal blow to the deterministic principles of the old school of thought. Time and space became relative notions according to the theory of relativity of Albert Einstein. Quantum physics stated that all particles of matter could be viewed either as material bodies or as waves. It allowed for one electron (or any other particle) to be in two locations at once (double slit experiment), and proved that one could not predict the next location of a particle by knowing its present one.
In the strange world of quantum physics, particles dematerialized themselves into waves (such as in transistors) and rematerialized themselves later into particles. This depended on the type of experiment they were subjected to, and most importantly: the choice made by a conscious observer as to how he or she would view these particles.
Originally posted by WinoBot
so what exactly is remote viewing? and what's this test all about? I'm severly confused.
PRG (Stanford) would seal a target in an envelope. This envelope would be given to a group of people who would enter a car. Once they were in the car the envelope would be opened and the target they were to drive to would be revealed.
They would then drive to the target and try to visually send an image back to Ingo. He would then try to pick up on the target and reveal what it was. His success rate was incredible. It got to the point where he would tell the controller where the people were heading sometimes before they opened the envelope.
"I remember once when given co-ordinates on a world map he drew a perfect picture of the island which was the target." (David Garner, PRG, 1967-1976)
Prior to Swann's visit I arranged for access to a well-shielded magnetometer used in a quark-detection experiment in the Physics Department at Stanford University.
During our visit to this laboratory, sprung as a surprise to Swann, he appeared to perturb the operation of the magnetometer, located in a vault below the floor of the building and shielded by mu-metal shielding, an aluminum container, copper shielding and a superconducting shield. As if to add insult to injury, he then went on to "remote view" the interior of the apparatus, rendering by drawing a reasonable facsimile of its rather complex (and heretofore unpublished) construction.
It was this latter feat that impressed me perhaps even more than the former, as it also eventually did representatives of the intelligence community. I wrote up these observations and circulated it among my scientific colleagues in draft form of what was eventually published as part of a conference proceedings .