Open Access Open Access  Restricted Access Subscription or Fee Access

Potential Experimental Demonstration of the Entanglement Velocity of 1023 m·s-1 During Trans-Atlantic Excess Correlation of Paired Brain Activity

Nicolas Rouleau, Stanley A. Koren, Michael A. Persinger


Two separate approaches have suggested that the diffusivity parameter or diffusion velocity of ~1023 m·s-1 may be the quantitative value for the latency for displays of excess correlation or the consequences of entanglement.  We have shown that pairs of individuals separated by 6,000 km but sharing toroidal magnetic fields with changing angular velocities displayed clear excess correlations in specific theta and gamma frequency power values over the right caudal hemispheres. The effect occurred only during the component of the exposure that has revealed excess correlations in photon and pH reactions separated by non-local distances. The predicted latency for the entanglement effects over distances of 6,000 km would be ~10-17 s while the time required for 1 orbit of an electron is ~10-16 s.  Specific values indicated that between 10 and 30 s would be required before the entanglement would emerge within the domain of electronic matter. Quantitative measurements of the indicator of excess correlation in brain activity during the optimal interval of magnetic field configuration indicated the emergence occurred between 20 and 30 s after the effector field (but not the primer field) had been activated around the cerebrums of both subjects. The effect was clear for all 5 pairs of subjects. The results suggest but do not prove that the latency for entanglement may display a real time value coupled to the velocity of a diffusivity term derived from the relationship between four-dimensional geometry and the weighted products of Gravity and the mass, width and duration of the universe.

Full Text:


ISSN: 2153-8212