DOI: 10.14704/nq.2008.6.3.182

A Neuroquantologic Approach to How Human Thought Might Affect the Universe

Michael A. Persinger, Stanley A. Koren, Ghislaine F. Lafreniere


The cerebral processes of observation and measurement are associated with the action potential whose energy of about 10-20J matches the magnitude associated with electric forces between ions on the neuronal membrane's surface. Both intrinsic gravitational forces and the density of force within the domain of Planck's length indicate the width of a membrane is resonant with all space within the universe. The required disparities near the velocity of light to explain the discrepancy between the Compton (wavelength) width and the classical width of the electron is about 10-20J. The calculations and their resultant hypotheses in this paper suggest that human thought, as the wave form associated with action potentials, might affect matter and that the act of observation might dissociate fundamental forces anywhere and anytime within the universe due to entanglement because of the paradoxical time of expansion of Planck's length from the smallest to largest increments of space.


thought; Planck's length; action potentials; SGR-1806; matter; neuronal membrane; gravity; electron width

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