We Know that we have 5 senses; Sight, hearing, feeling ( touch), test, smell .you can also read about the secret of number 5 in my previous article. Scientists also know that the human brain has 5 different waveforms. Or is it?
I think there is the missing 6th waveform. I believe in that strongly. I can not prove it in a lab testing yet. I know that we do possess the 6th sense and not only the 5 senses that we all have. So why we don’t have the 6th waveform?
The 6th waveform is difficult to measure and it will be responsible of future predictions, visions, and it will not be toward the Gama waveform as it will be dangerous to our body, but it will be below the delta wave. a mixture of 2 or more frequencies. the frequencies will be so small or almost close to the lowest frequency waveform of the delta. Or it will be on a negative Hz scale.
Alpha waves in the human brain are between 6 and 8 hertz. The wave frequency of the human cavity resonates between 6 and 8 hertz. All biological systems operate in the same frequency range. The human brain’s alpha waves function in this range and the electrical resonance of the earth is between 6 and 8 hertz. Thus, our entire biological system – the brain and the earth itself – work on the same frequencies. If we can control that resonate system electronically, we can directly control the entire mental system of humankind
Five Types Of Brain Waves Frequencies: Gamma, Beta, Alpha, Theta, Delta
It is important to know that all humans display five different types of electrical patterns or “brain waves” across the cortex. The brain waves can be observed with an EEG (or an “electroencephalograph”) – a tool that allows researchers to note brain wave patterns. Each brain wave has a purpose and helps serve us in optimal mental functioning.
Our brain’s ability to become flexible and/or transition through various brainwave frequencies plays a large role in how successful we are at managing stress, focusing on tasks, and getting a good night’s sleep. If one of the five types of brain waves is either overproduced and/or underproduced in our brain, it can cause problems. For this reason, it is important to understand that there is no single brainwave that is “better” or more “optimal” than the others.
Each serves a purpose to help us cope with various situations – whether it is to help us process and learn new information or help us calm down after a long stressful day. The five brain waves in order of highest frequency to lowest are as follows: gamma, beta, alpha, theta, and delta.
The question is which wave is “dominant.” Throughout the day in your waking state, your EEG will display all 5 types of brain waves at the same time. However, one particular brain wave will be dominant depending on the state of consciousness that you are in.
For example, if you are awake, but have really bad ADHD, you may have more slow-wave (alpha and/or theta) activity than beta waves. During sleep usually there are combinations of the lower frequencies, but even gamma has been found to be involved in rapid-eye-movement (REM). Below is a brief description of each brainwave state.
These are involved in higher processing tasks as well as cognitive functioning. Gamma waves are important for learning, memory and information processing. It is thought that the 40 Hz gamma wave is important for the binding of our senses in regards to perception and are involved in learning new material. It has been found that individuals who are mentally challenged and have learning disabilities tend to have lower gamma activity than average.
The highest frequency gamma rays detects have been about 1027 Hz, though there is a reason to think there may be some a couple of orders of magnitude higher. This is about 1000 YHz; Yotta (Y) is the highest metric prefix, at 1024. EHz would be 1018. The lower end is harder to detect because the energies are so low, but theoretically, there would be some which are small fractions of a Hz.
Frequency range: 40 Hz to 100 Hz (Highest)
- Too much: Anxiety, high arousal, stress
- Too little: ADHD, depression, learning disabilities
- Optimal: Binding senses, cognition, information processing, learning, perception, REM sleep
- Increase gamma waves: Meditation
These are known as high-frequency low amplitude brain waves that are commonly observed while we are awake. They are involved in conscious thought, logical thinking, and tend to have a stimulating effect. Having the right amount of beta waves allows us to focus and complete school or work-based tasks easily. Having too much beta may lead to us experiencing excessive stress and/or anxiety. The higher beta frequencies are associated with high levels of arousal. When you drink caffeine or have another stimulant, your beta activity will naturally increase. Think of these as being very fast brain waves that most people exhibit throughout the day in order to complete conscious tasks such as critical thinking, writing, reading, and socialization.
- Frequency range: 12 Hz to 40 Hz (High)
- Too much: Adrenaline, anxiety, high arousal, inability to relax, stress
- Too little: ADHD, daydreaming, depression, poor cognition
- Optimal: Conscious focus, memory, problem-solving
- Increase beta waves: Coffee, energy drinks, various stimulants
This frequency range bridges the gap between our conscious thinking and subconscious mind. In other words, alpha is the frequency range between beta and theta. It helps us calm down when necessary and promotes feelings of deep relaxation. If we become stressed, a phenomenon called “alpha blocking” may occur which involves excessive beta activity and very little alpha. Essentially the beta waves “block” out the production of alpha because we become too aroused. This wave is good for memory and deep thinking.
Frequency range: 8 Hz to 12 Hz (Moderate)
- Too much: Daydreaming, inability to focus, too relaxed
- Too little: Anxiety, high stress, insomnia, OCD.
- Optimal: Relaxation
- Increase alpha waves: Alcohol, marijuana, relaxants, some antidepressants
This particular frequency range is involved in daydreaming and sleep. Theta waves are connected to us experiencing and feeling deep and raw emotions. Too much theta activity may make people prone to bouts of depression and may make them “highly suggestible” based on the fact that they are in a deeply relaxed, semi-hypnotic state. Theta has its benefits of helping improve our intuition, creativity, and makes us feel more natural. It is also involved in restorative sleep. As long as theta isn’t produced in excess during our waking hours, it is a very helpful brainwave range.
Frequency range: 4 Hz to 8 Hz (Slow)
- Too much: ADHD, depression, hyperactivity, impulsivity, inattentiveness
- Too little: Anxiety, poor emotional awareness, stress
- Optimal: Creativity, emotional connection, intuition, relaxation
- Increase theta waves: Depressants
These are the slowest recorded brain waves in human beings. They are found most often in infants as well as young children. As we age, we tend to produce less delta even during deep sleep. They are associated with the deepest levels of relaxation and restorative, healing sleep. They have also been found to be involved in unconscious bodily functions such as regulating heartbeat and digestion. Adequate production of delta waves helps us feel completely rejuvenated after we wake up from a good night’s sleep. If there is abnormal delta activity, an individual may experience learning disabilities or have difficulties maintaining conscious awareness (such as in cases of brain injuries).
You can see many scientists have different values of these frequencies. The missing 6th wave is between frequency from 0.0000001 to 0.001 HZ. I call it the Omega waveform. the end waveform, The waveform of the soul.
Delta brain waves oscillate between 0 Hz and 4 Hz (cycles per second) and are regarded as the slowest brain waves that humans can produce. They are typically produced during the deep stages of sleep (stage 3 and stage 4) and are involved in regulating unconscious bodily processes such as heartbeat regulation, kidney functioning, and digestive functioning. Delta wave functions ;
Advanced healing: The delta brainwave rhythm is known to be very restorative. This is the primary state of consciousness that you enter during the deepest stages of sleep. Delta waves help restore bodily and rejuvenate the mind.
- Anti-aging: It has been suggested that delta waves actually release various hormones that promote slower or anti-aging processes within the body.
- Deep sleep: When you enter your deepest sleep, delta activity slows down your metabolism and helps restore both your mind and body.
- Empathy: People that have a deep sense of empathy for others tend to produce slower brain waves during empathetic states
- GHB production: Delta waves tend to increase the production of gamma-hydroxybutyric acid – a naturally occurring substance in the central nervous system of humans. It has neuroprotective properties and is thought to help protect cells from hypoxia and other damage.
Growth hormone (HGH): Some have suggested that HGH (human growth hormone) is released at certain frequencies in the delta range
- Immune system: Ever notice when you get sick and sleep you typically feel better the next day? This is because when your body and mind relax in the deepest levels of delta sleep, your immune system functioning improves
- Intuition: When you have a “gut” reaction to a certain event or experience, it is typically an automatic or unconscious response from your body. If you are able to trust your intuition, it means that you trust your body’s natural response. This is primarily a result of slow wave activity in the theta and/or delta range.
Learning disabilities: If a person’s brain is producing large quantities of delta activity while they are awake, they may experience learning disabilities or ADHD
- Unconscious mind: Delta waves are linked with the unconscious – meaning responses that cannot be consciously controlled. Bodily functions that are regulated unconsciously include the beat of the heart, breathing, kidney function, digestion, etc. Every process that is unconsciously regulated is associated with delta activity.
Frequency range: 0 Hz to 4 Hz (Slowest)
- Too much: Brain injuries, learning problems, inability to think, severe ADHD.
- Too little: Inability to rejuvenate body, inability to revitalize the brain, poor sleep
- Optimal: Immune system, natural healing, restorative / deep sleep
- Increase delta waves: Depressants, sleep
I know it sounds unscientific to think f zero waveform or below zero Hz wave. Because if we prove that this 6th waveform do exists we might be able to reach and contact the soul in the future or so-called the dead person energy. It could be in form of extreme low infrasound frequency.
Whole brain emulation (WBE) or mind uploading (sometimes called “mind copying” or “mind transfer”) is the hypothetical process of scanning mental state (including long-term memory and “self”) of a particular brain substrate and copying it to a computational device, such as a digital, analog, quantum-based or software-based artificial. The computational device could then run a simulation model of the brain information processing, such that it responds in essentially the same way as the original brain (i.e., indistinguishable from the brain for all relevant purposes) and experiences having a conscious mind.
Mind uploading may potentially be accomplished by either of two methods: Copy-and-Transfer or Gradual Replacement of neurons. In the case of the former method, mind uploading would be achieved by scanning and mapping the salient features of a biological brain, and then by copying, transferring, and storing that information state into a computer system or another computational device. The simulated mind could be within a virtual reality or simulated world, supported by an anatomic 3 D body simulation model. Alternatively, the simulated mind could reside in a computer that’s inside (or connected to) a (not necessarily humanoid ) robot or a biological body.
Today, we have advanced prosthetics that can replace limbs with devices of uncanny agility, but when it comes to traumatic brain injuries, scientists and physicians have few options. A memory prosthetic would change that. In the future, it will be possible to create a device that will help individuals with brain injuries and memory loss from Alzheimer’s and other dementia improve their ability to learn and remember.
Researchers at the University of Pennsylvania and UCLA are also working on a prosthetic memory device, which works by boosting our ability to store a memory rather than recall it later.
But memory prosthetics have also caught the attention of ethicists. Helping those with brain injuries is a noble quest, they argue, but altering memory could fundamentally change who a person is. This would be perfect research for the CIA and other security agencies. Who should be helped first? What kind of injuries would benefit most? And where do we draw the line? In the future, we could replace missing memories. Like a computer garbage bin files.
To me is perfectly alright as the information that goes into the device would normally be processed by the hippocampus, but the device substitutes for that processing. We’re not putting in anything that isn’t already there, and we’re not telling the brain things like ‘remember an apple’ or ‘remember a face.’ It simply strengthens the normal memory processing that’s already there.
A memory prosthetic would be able to activate the whole, complex range of a memory and might give the brain a greater boost for memory and future thinking like a daydream of what will happen in short term. We will open the Pandora box of the human mind.
The side effects of memory prosthetics are not clear yet. The emotion and memory are tightly linked. Remembering your grandmother’s cooking can evoke fond memories of togetherness, whereas other, unpleasant memories can trigger panic or rage. “What if a boost in memory also boosts the emotions related to that memory?” “Will we be trading a neurological disorder for a psychiatric one?” these questions will be for the future ethicists.
Thank you for reading.
Steve Ramsey, Ph.D. Calgary- Alberta.