In the 18th century a Frenchman named Jean Fourier discovered a mathematical method of converting patterns into simple wave forms called the Fourier transform, a process which later led to the discoveries of both television and holography.When a video camera captures scenes on film it converts pictures into electromagnetic frequencies which are then converted back again by your television set.Scientists are now finding that this Fourier transform process is how the brain works, as an electromagnetic frequency decoder.We have long known that through our 120 billion miles of DNA/RNA our entire bodies are involved in a frequency decoding process.We know our ears are audio frequency decoders, Nobel Prize winner Georg von Bekesy has proven that our skin responds to frequencies, and thanks to neurophysiologists Russell and Karen DeValois, we now know that brain cells in the visual cortex react and activate based on frequency patterns.
“University of California at Berkeley Neurophysiologists Russell and Karen DeValois converted simple plaid and checkerboard patterns into Fourier waves and discovered that the brain cells of cats and monkeys responded not to the patterns themselves but to the interference patterns of their component waves.Countless studies, elaborated on by the DeValois team in their book Spatial Vision, show that numerous cells in the visual system are tuned into certain frequencies.Other studies have showed that the human cerebral cortex may be tuned to specific frequencies … Pribram conjectured that these wave collisions must create the pictorial images in our brain.When we perceive something, it’s not due to the activity of neurons themselves but to certain patches of dendrites distributed around the brain, which, like a radio station, are set to resonate only at certain frequencies.It is like having a vast number of piano strings all over your head, only some of which would vibrate as a particular note is played.”-Lynne McTaggart, “The Field: The Quest for the Secret Force of the Universe,” (86-88)
Dr. Pribram has conjectured that wave-interference patterns are likely not created or received by any particular brain cells, but in the spaces between them.Dendrites, the tiny nerve endings of neurons where synapses are fired, communicate with other neurons by sending and receiving electrical/chemical wave impulses.It is plausible that this is where wave frequencies are received and transformed into holographic images, because there are constantly millions of wave-interference patterns criss-crossing here anyway.
The color “red” in our explicate experience is really just an implicate wave-interference pattern vibrating at a frequency of 400 THz.The color “violet” in our experience is really just a wave-interference pattern vibrating at a frequency of 790 THz.Above the spectrum visible to humans are ultra-violet rays, x-rays, and gamma rays.Below the spectrum visible to us are infra-red, microwaves, and radio waves.Our brains decode this small sliver of electromagnetic frequencies and create the perceptions and sensations we experience in our consciousness.Using the piano analogy, think of the color red as a low note and the color violet as a high note, a rainbow is a major chord, and a lakeside sunset is a concerto.
If you take a piece of regular film and cut it up, your image is destroyed forever.However, when you cut up a piece of holographic film, the image is never destroyed – a smaller scale version of the image always exists.If memories were stored locally, like regular film, and you cut out that part of the brain, the memory would be lost.But in reality, like holographic film, when you cut out parts of the brain, a smaller scale version of the memory always exists.So just as a piece of holographic film stores complete images as interference patterns throughout its entirety, the human brain stores complete memories as interference patterns throughout its entirety.And just like a laser light focused on a piece of holographic film creates a seemingly physical three-dimensional image, the light of our consciousness focusing on quanta creates a seeming physical three-dimensional world.
Ever-increasing evidence overwhelmingly suggests that our brains, bodies, DNA, and the entire universe are non-local holographic transducers incessantly interacting with a deeper quantum reality.This “holomovement” is an “undivided wholeness in flowing motion” where all perceived separation is ultimately illusory like whirlpools in a river. Even the seeming separation of forms and consciousness into “relatively independent subtotalities” only exists at the explicate level.As David Bohm put it simply, “deep down, the consciousness of mankind is one.”
“Every particle in the universe is a carrier of knowledge.In other words, in some form or another, every particle can be said to be conscious. As humatons, we tend to assume that only we are conscious, because only we seem to be self-conscious …Not only that, we have attributed our consciousness to a single organ only, the brain (And it is possible we only use ten percent of that organ with which to deduce all of this).It would seem to be equally possible, however – and a lot more logical – to assume that the brain is merely a receiver of information – a tuning dial that picks up data and translates it into sense impressions and rational thought, images, and so forth – and that knowledge as such, memory, is stored in every single atom of our bodies. For organic beings, the ‘filing system’ provided for every living molecule is DNA. As such, if we were to tune in with the remaining ninety percent of our brains, we would be capable of receiving vastly greater amounts of data than we are presently accustomed to … Just as knowledge/memory/experience is passed through generations of a given species, presumably via DNA, in order for the species to evolve as a whole, so information would appear to be shared freely amongst all the billions upon billions of particles that make up the physical universe. This is cooperation on a grand scale. Every particle is conscious. Every particle is potentially conscious of what every other particle is conscious of. And all particles are connected together into a single tapestry of consciousness/information/energy which is, it therefore follows, conscious of what every particle is conscious of, and conscious of itself as a unified whole; a living, conscious organism. Ergo, the universe is a superconscious being within which all beings exist and have life and consciousness. It is God, and every one of its parts and components – as in a hologram in which each fragment contains the whole – is also God, the totality, in and of itself.–Jake Horsley, “Matrix Warrior” (90-91)