Theories of levitation and other forms of ESP have been around since the first experiments in the 1980s by French scientist-astronomers Robert O. Gernlage and Jacques Abel. While Gernlage and Abel’s findings were controversial, they were eventually replicated by French astrophysicists Marie-Claire Bouchillon and Michel Brunet, both of whom were awarded the Nobel Prize for physics in 2007. It remains to be seen whether future findings by Bouchillon and Brunet will support or refute the widely held beliefs in the field.
Another theory of ESP proposes that the brain is actually a “networks of information transfer” that connects different parts of the brain together and creates the brain as an interconnecting fabric connecting the many brain elements. This theory is also known as eccentricity theory or information transfer theory (ITTF). Some researchers have claimed that this theory may provide a possible explanation for ESP. The basic notion is that the brain is connected through a network of neural pathways that are in a state of “asymmetries,” meaning they are asymmetrical or undulating. However, there is still not consensus on whether all of these asymmetries, along with the varying rates of brain activity between one side of the brain and the other, are consistent with the data provided by Gernlage and Abel and whether any data can be reliably extracted from the complex network of brain pathways.
In general, eccentricity theories claim that the brain is not truly symmetric or symmetrical. Thus, the brain may experience a sense of an inverted relationship between the parts or may be more likely to create an illusion of an inverted or asymmetrical brain. This is a topic to be discussed with a qualified practitioner and in consultation with your physician.
Some researchers have speculated that the brain is actually connected through a network of neural pathways that are in a state of “asymmetries,” meaning they are asymmetrical or undulating. The different areas of the brain, thus, function differently. However, the degree to which the different parts of the brain perform different function differs from brain to brain. Consequently, each part of the brain may actually perform its own function.
Some researchers have speculated that, in addition to the variations seen in the brain, there may be “anomalies” in the electrical activity of the brain that suggest that there is a malfunction in the way the brain is working. The “anomalies” could be the result
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