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overvåking & mind controll (1) Brain Scan Can Read People’s Thoughts: Researchers

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pågått om elektronisk overvåking/EUs Datalagringsdirektiv etc.. For teknologien kan nå gjøre utenkelige ting, og vi MÅ VÅKNE før vi alle blir styrt ned til minste detalj. Tro ikke at det vil være engler som står bak denne kontrollen/styringen …“anonym”

Tips google oversetter HER#

The University College London researchers showed people film clips and were able to predict which ones they were subsequently thinking about. A scan of brain activity can effectively read a person’s mind, researchers said Thursday.

British scientists from University College London found they could differentiate brain activity linked to different memories and thereby identify thought patterns by using functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI).

The research, published in Current Biology, provides insight into how memories are recorded.

The authors hope the findings will ultimately contribute to development of treatments for memory loss.

The evidence suggests researchers can tell which memory of a past event a person is recalling from the pattern of their brain activity alone.

“We’ve been able to look at brain activity for a specific episodic memory — to look at actual memory traces,” said senior author of the study, Eleanor Maguire.

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“We found that our memories are definitely represented in the hippocampus. Now that we’ve seen where they are, we have an opportunity to understand how memories are stored and how they may change through time.”

Previous research has shown brain scans can predict simpler thought processes such as distinguishing between colours, objects or places.

The UCL researchers say recalling memories of past events is a more complex process.

Everyday memories

The study builds on a previous discovery by the same team that they could tell where a person was standing in a virtual reality room using a brain scan.

The results, reported in the March 11 online edition of Current Biology, follow an earlier discovery by the same team that they could tell where a person was standing within a virtual reality room in the same way.

The researchers say the new results move this line of research along because episodic memories — recollections of everyday events — are expected to be more complex, and thus more difficult to crack than spatial memory.

In the study, Maguire and her colleagues Martin Chadwick, Demis Hassabis, and Nikolaus Weiskopf showed 10 people each three very short films before brain scanning. Each movie featured a different actress and a fairly similar everyday scenario.

The researchers asked 10 volunteers to watch three short film clips of people doing everyday activities such a posting a letter or throwing a coffee cup in a bin.

The volunteers were then asked to remember each of the films in turn while inside a specialist MRI scanner, which recorded brain activity that was then studied by a computer programme.


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