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The mission of the Cognitive Sciences Laboratory is three-fold. To use the tools of modern behavioral, physiological, and physical sciences to:
1.Determine which parapsychological phenomena can be validated under strict laboratory conditions.
2.Understand their mechanisms.
3.Examine the degree to which they might contribute to practical applications.
The laboratory is a center for interdisciplinary research devoted to understanding a wide range of human experience. In addition to exploring parapsychological phenomena, the Cognitive Sciences Laboratory's charter extends to allied fields such as consciousness research, cognitive neuroscience, perception, physiology, psychology and physics.
The Cognitive Sciences Laboratory adopts a conservative approach to the research of anomalous mental phenomena. We make the assumption that all such phenomena will eventually be understood within the context of physical science. As a consequence we question dualistic, or mystical, approaches to these presently anomalous phenomena.
Toward that end, we have adopted an engineering communication metaphor as a guide for the design of our investigations. In the language of our experimental protocol, a target transmits information through space and time to a human receiver.
Over the years, the terminology for these parapsychological phenomena has evolved. The CSL uses these primary definitions:
Anomalous Cognition (AC) — A form of information transfer in which all known sensorial stimuli are absent. In this process some individuals are able to gain access to information from events outside the range of their senses by a currently not understood mechanism. Several synonyms for this phenomenon are in use: Remote Viewing (RV), Clairvoyance, and ESP.
Anomalous Perturbation (AP) — A form of interaction with matter in which all known physical mechanisms are absent. In other words, some individuals are alleged to be able to influence matter by an as yet unknown process. This phenomenon is also known Psychokinesis (PK).
Anomalous Mental Phenomena (AMP) — A general term that includes AC and AP. This is also known as PSI.
Basic Research — Research that is primarily oriented to understanding the mechanisms of AMP.
Applied Research — Research that is primarily oriented towards increasing the magnitude of the effects.
Applications — Capitalizing upon the research results, we find optimal protocols and appropriate problems for real-world solutions.
At this time, there is no comprehensive theory of anomalous cognition; yet, the Cognitive Sciences Laboratory has developed the first successful steps toward that goal.
Currently we have two, perhaps related, models. The first of these assumes that the phenomena are mediated through an additional sensorial system, and, therefore, will most likely share some of the properties of the other five--a source of energy, a transmission mechanism, and finally a specialized set of neurons that are capable of being receptors.
We have recently published a paper that outlines our progress toward identifying a potential source of anomalous cognition. It appears that the gradient of Shannon entropy is related to the "brightness" of an AC target. The experiment leading to this assertion is also suggestive of a sensorial system in that it was the gradient of, rather than the entropy itself that correlated with the quality of the AC perception. All other senses are known to be more sensitive to changing inputs than they are to static ones.
Our second model is called Decision Augmentation Theory. It holds that decisions (of any kind) may be statistically augmented toward a desired outcome by anomalous cognition. We have applied the model to the data from a class of random number generator experiments in which human operators are asked to initiate the collection of a sequence of binary bits from a suitably designed hardware random number generator. Known as RNG experiments, the competing explanations for the results are that the operator "forces" the data stream to be different than it otherwise would be, or the operator is a statistical opportunist by initiating the experimental run to capture a locally deviant subsequence of binary bits from an otherwise undisturbed truly random sequence. The Decision Augmentation Model overwhelmingly supports the latter.
Our two theoretical models may be related in that the gradient of Shannon entropy of a locally deviant subsequence of binary bits is independent of the length of the sequence--a fact that is observed in the experimental RNG data. Thus it appears that successful human operators in RNG experiments are "sensing" the gradient and statistically augmenting their decision when to initiate the run.
===snipped===> "And Ye Shall Know The Truth And The Truth Shall Set You Free"
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