He obtained his B.S. and M.S. from universities in China in 1983 and 1986 respectively. He then obtained his Ph.D. in biophysics from University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in 1991 and J.D. from New York Law School in 1998. He is admitted to practice law in the State of New York and the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of New York and the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of New York. He is known in the small quantum mind circle for his proposal of a Spin-Mediated Consciousness Theory with his collaborator Maoxin Wu. In 2001, he proposed with his collaborator Maoxin Wu a novel mechanism of anesthetic action that says general anesthetics produce unconsciousness by perturbing oxygen pathways in neural membranes and proteins. Among his achievements, he is the proponent, in collaboration with Wu, of the oxygen pathway perturbation hypothesis that says general anesthetics produce unconsciousness by perturbing oxygen pathways in neural membranes and proteins and the spin-mediated consciousness theory that says spin is the linchpin between the mind and brain, that is, spin is the mind-pixel. Further, he has recently discovered, in collaboration with Wu, evidence of nonlocal effects of chemical substances on the brain produced through quantum entanglement and evidence of nonlocal chemical, thermal and gravitational effects which support the notion of a quantum brain and demonstrate nonlocal signaling and nonlocal gravity. He has recently also proposed, in collaboration with Wu, the principle of existence which is a theory of everything based on prespacetime (Consciousness). He is currently the President of QuantumDream, Inc., a R&D company established in 2003.
QuantumDream, Inc. Biophysics Consulting Group, Research Scientist
New Nonlocal Biological Effect: A Preliminary Research
Huping Hu, Maoxin Wu
We report here our experimental findings of new nonlocal biological effect measured objectively and quantitatively under blind conditions. The method used includes the steps of providing two parts of quantum-entangled medium, applying one part to a biological system such as a human, contacting the other part with a desired substance such as a medication, and detecting change of a biological parameter with a detecting device. Using this method, we have found that after consumption by a test subject of one part of the quantum entangled water, the subject’s heart rate was non-locally increased under blind conditions by adding to the second part of the quantum-entangled water an over-the-counter medication Primatene which contains the heart stimulant ephedrine. The said increase of heart rate is measurable with a heart rate monitor, statistically significant and consistently reproducible.