How to beam information e.g. audio or imagery in the nervous system using “beats” or interference patterns of two electromagnetic waves with slightly different frequencies
Consider an electromagnetic wave of a frequency of 10533 MHz and another of a frequency of 10532 MHz. What will be the result of the interference of these? A wave with a frequency of 1 MHz.
The two waves will beat against each other and they will produce a beat of 1 MHz.
Watch the measurements at this 1:50min video https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=u_nmvA5KOkQ
Martin Bott tells us that German scientist Erich Graichen had used this principle in the 1920s to beam audio and imagery into the brain of humans.
Here is a video in German with E. Graichen’s book https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aetv_BLmzDI
Excerpts from a document by Martin Bott
(p.4) “To one of these microwave or laser radiations the desired low frequency signal, for example recorded nerve pulses or voice is added in a way that leads to an addition of the high frequency and the low frequency signal. The resulting beats between the two high frequency signals consist of a low frequency electromagnetic field which has the characteristics of the added nerve pulses or voice.”
For instance let us consider a recorder nerve pulse of 100Hz from contracting muscles.
(p.3) “If an electromagnetic field of 1 GHz and another of 1 GHz plus 100 Hertz are interacting, the resulting beats have a frequency of 100 Hertz. These electromagnetic beats cause a current with a frequency of 100 Hertz which then contracts muscles. If the frequency of the beats is in the audible range, one would hear a sound or voice depending on the signal being used for modulation.”
This principle can also be used for nerve tapping as mentioned in page 6.
(p.6) This principle can also be used for nerve tapping: “These high resolution beats scan the group of nerves to be mapped. The local heterodyning between the electromagnetic beats in the microwave range and the nerve pulses cause microwave signals of different frequencies which are radiated. This allows to measure the nerve activity at some distance with a resolution depending on the resolution of the laser.”
(p.6) “One system is scanning the retina to exactly measure the local nerve activity with a high resolution. (…) A second system is simultaneously scanning the visual cortex. (…) The technique described allows to map the retina and the visual cortex within seconds to gain sufficient data concerning the spatial distortion. This data then can be used to match a picture or a film to the spatial distortion in the visual cortex. This corrected picture will then be “seen” undistorted if written onto the brain with laser techniques.
Once this calibration is done any picture or film can be written at great distance onto the visual cortex.“
All excerpts from document by Martin Bott