6. J. Grinberg‐Zylberbaum, M. Delaflor, L. Attie 1, A. Goswami, The Einstein‐Podolsky‐Rosen Paradox in the Brain: The Transferred Potential

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Volume 7: Pages 422-428, 1994

The EinsteinPodolskyRosen Paradox in the Brain: The Transferred Potential

J. GrinbergZylberbaum 1, M. Delaflor 1, L. Attie 1, A. Goswami 2

1Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México and Instituto Nacional Para el Estudio de la Conciencia, Apartado Postal 22836, Delegación Tlalpan, C.P. 14000 México, D.F.

2Department of Physics and the Institute of Theoretical Science, University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon 974035203 U.S.A.

EinsteinPodolskyRosen (EPR) correlations between human brains are studied to verify if the brain has a macroscopic quantum component. Pairs of subjects were allowed to interact and were then separated inside semisilent Faraday chambers 14.5 m apart when their EEG activity was registered. Only one subject of each pair was stimulated by 100 flashes. When the stimulated subject showed distinct evoked potentials, the nonstimulated subject showed “transferred potentials” similar to those evoked in the stimulated subject. Control subjects showed no such transferred potentials. The transferred potentials demonstrate braintobrain nonlocal EPR correlation between brains, supporting the brain's quantum nature at the macrolevel.

Keywords: evoked potentials, transferred potentials, human nonlocal communication, EPR correlation

Received: January 4, 1993; Published Online: December 15, 2008