posted on May, 30 2010 @ 09:56 AM
reply to post by mrwiffler
I know what you are saying. And yes there is a huge difference between electromagnetic waves such as radio and even HARRP technologies. And it is easy
to get the two confused.
But my thought is even though the sound at these frequencies are inaudible (as in capacity to conscientiously perceive and distinguish) it doesn't
particularly prevent the brain from trying to figure them out or become distracted (for lack of a better word) with what it would determine to be a
Yes brainwaves are electrical, bio-electrical at that. But sound, sight, taste, smell and touch are all transfered and converted to bio-electrical
pulses for the brain. But if you think about it, sound is a specialized form of touch. In the sense that the ear feels these vibrations in the audible
range and the brain translates them.
Think of when a capacitor is going bad on a motherboard or monitor and you can hear that high pitched whine. That whine is there already, just at a
much higher frequency when it is normal.
My point would be that sound vibrations that are not consciously distinguished, could still be felt and that the brain is either going to try to
figure it out or ignore it as clutter if there is something that makes sense or not. Just like a sensation of pain or cold is dulled over time as we
hedge it out and ignore it.
My thought is that a sound vibration that varies along a pattern might be detected as something by the brain as a normal function and act accordingly,
a garbled background signal to be ignored or as something that needs to be deciphered and acted upon.
Such a signal could interrupt autonomic functions for example, like issue a signal for a heartbeat outside the current rhythm or issue a command to
the adrenal gland to start pumping out adrenaline that the body would use for fight or flight responses. Or production of dopamine, causing