STUDY ON ANALYZING METHODS OF HUMAN BODY FUNCTIONS USING VARIOUS SIMULTANEOUS MEASUREMENTS(PART 1) Results of the First Year of the 5-Year-Project of Science and Technology Agency of Japan

Author: Yamamoto M//Hirasawa M//Kokubo H//Yasuda N//Furukawa A//Furukawa M//Yamuchi M//Matsumoto T//Fukuda N//Kurano M//Kokado T//Nishkawa M//Kawano Ki//Machi Y//Hirato T
National Institute of Radiological Sciences, Science and Technology Agency, 9-1, Anagawa-4, Inage-ku, Chiba-shi, Chiba 263 JAPAN [1], Japan Nippon Medical School, Tokyo Denki University, NEC Co.
Conference/Journal: 3rd World Conf Acad Exch Med Qigong
Date published: 1996
Other: Pages: 115 , Special Notes: Some tables are only in Chinese abstracts. , Word Count: 435

We have started the 5-year-project 'Study on analyzing methods of human body functions using various simultaneous measurements' awarded a budget (one hundred billion yen /5 years) from Science and Technology Agency of Japan since September 1995, in the National Institute of Radiological Sciences, Science and Technology Agency, Japan.
We have done many experiments including below themes in the first year.
1. An Experiment on Remote Action against Man in Sense Shielding Condition
The objective of the experiment is to verify whether a tohate performed by a master of qi-gong depends on his suggestion or not. When the master performed the tohate for his pupil, will the master and his pupil separately positioned in two rooms, each of which was located on a different floor of a sense-shielded building, the master's acting time and his pupil's response time were recorded. The time differences between the master's acting time and the pupil's response time were one sec and less, 6 times in 16 trials. This result implies that all tohates do not depend on the master's suggestion and unknown transmission of tohate acting, since the same event by chance as the result described above gives a probability of 0.0058; the value is of sufficient significance on approximate synchronous timing between both performances of some tohates.
2. An Experiment on Extrasensory Information Transfer with Electroencephalogram Measurement
A sender and a percipient were separately located in two sense-shielded rooms and extrasensory transfer of information attempted during which the electroencephalogram of the percipient was measured. The sender sent information during the randomly selected first or second half of a two-minute period, while the percipient attempted to guess both the information sent, and the sending time zone. Over 20 trials, the percipient was unable to guess the correct sending time zones with any statistical significance, but did show a statistically significant difference in the alpha wave amplitude in the electroencephalogram between sending and non-sending time zones. This suggests the existence of the extrasensory information transfer in the subconscious.
3. An Experiment on Unknown Subconscious Information Transfer with Auditory Brain Evoked Potential
In order to verify that a subject's brain is able to identify selected sounds, even if the subject can not identify the selected sounds significantly by the normal auditory sense, a series of trials were performed on the subject who tried to identify the sound selected previously at random by computer while listening to four sounds generated during trials. This paper will demonstrate that the subject's significant shift of latency was detected on his auditory brain evoked potential peak while he listened to the selected unknown targets, and will suggest the possibility of unknown information transfer in the subconscious.