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Brain 'entanglement' could explain memories‎: Quantum version of our memories

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posted on Jan, 12 2010 @ 12:11 PM
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This is a breakthrough in understanding how our brain functions and how the memories are formed and stored in our brain.

The atoms or neurons in our brain get entangeld in certain ways for certain memories to be formed. And these entangled neurons have a certain frequency that helps us identify what a specific set of neurons are doing.

So you see one set of neurons and you know what the other entangled set is doing.

But are these in more than one place at a time? Are they dead and alive at the same time?

Maybe this is the first step in understanding the quantum consicouness and ........to read and control people' brains ....(they already do...the govt)


Now the observation that groups of brain cells seem to have their own version of quantum entanglement, or "spooky action at a distance", could help explain our memories.

A neuronal version of Einstein's spooky action at a distance could explain how our minds combine experiences from different senses into one cognitive memory.

Subatomic particles do it. Now the observation that groups of brain cells seem to have their own version of quantum entanglement, or "spooky action at a distance", could help explain how our minds combine experiences from many different senses into one memory


Source: www.newscientist.com...



[edit on 12-1-2010 by sunny_2008ny]






 
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