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Information 2012, 3(3), 344-350; doi:10.3390/info3030344

Holographic View of the Brain Memory Mechanism Based on Evanescent Superluminal Photons

Advanced Science-Technology Research Organization, Namiki, Kanazawa-ku Yokohama 236-0005, Japan
Received: 20 June 2012 / Revised: 3 August 2012 / Accepted: 7 August 2012 / Published: 17 August 2012
(This article belongs to the Special Issue Brain like Computing, Communication and Machines)
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Abstract

D. Pollen and M. Trachtenberg proposed the holographic brain theory to help explain the existence of photographic memories in some people. They suggested that such individuals had more vivid memories because they somehow could access a very large region of their memory holograms. Hameroff suggested in his paper that cylindrical neuronal microtubule cavities, or centrioles, function as waveguides for the evanescent photons for quantum signal processing. The supposition is that microtubular structures of the brain function as a coherent fiber bundle set used to store holographic images, as would a fiber-optic holographic system. In this paper, the author proposes that superluminal photons propagating inside the microtubules via evanescent waves could provide the access needed to record or retrieve a quantum coherent entangled holographic memory.
Keywords: microtubule; hologram; brain memory; evanescent wave; superluminal photon; quantum; entanglement microtubule; hologram; brain memory; evanescent wave; superluminal photon; quantum; entanglement
This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License (CC BY 3.0).

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Musha, T. Holographic View of the Brain Memory Mechanism Based on Evanescent Superluminal Photons. Information 2012, 3, 344-350.

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