HomeDiscussion ForumIs telepathy or telekinesis possible?

Is telepathy or telekinesis possible?

If we where able to use 100% of our brains do you think we would be able to move things with our mind? I heard we only use like 12% of our brain. If not than what would be able to do if we were able to use 100% of our brains?

7 COMMENTS

  1. There have been studies out there that have had results such as telepathy or telekinesis. But there is still a lot of skepticism. When you refer to using 12% of your mind that what we can use. A lot of the rest is automatic functions, memories, sub-conscious etc. So we do use it, its just that we don’t consciously use it. If we could tap those areas consciously we could do a lot more by sheer will power. Meditation helps achieve that. Some Buddhist monks can will their heart to stop beating and control immense amounts of pain i.e. coal walking. A lot of it coming down to having the right mindset and preparing yourself for the task at hand. There are tons of websites out there that can teach you a lot. Just google what you want to know and you will find tons of resources.

  2. First the 12% is misleading. We use our whole brain, but electrical signals are not constantly firing in all the time in all areas (which is what they were measuring)
    Telepathy and Telekineses – not possible under our current understandings of science.
    Telekineses – matter only reacts if influenced by an outside source. So unless your brain can send some sort of subatomic particles to your remote control to act as a gravitational force in enough strength to make it fly to your hand, it is not possible.
    Telepathy – Still not possible – but I would think more likely scientifically than telekenises. Basically your brain would have to be sensitive enough to perceive the brainwaves of someone else, and then be able to decipher that into meaningful thoughts. But influencing someone elses brain would require your brain sending subatomic particles out to influence their thought processes – and the ability to accurately control it.
    controlling bodily functions (heartrate) is a matter of tapping into the automatic functions of the brain. But at least there is a direct chemical/electrical connection between your heart and brain, something that I lack between my brain and the pretty girl standing next to me at the bus stop.

  3. You and Dal are both wrong, we only use 3% of our brain at a time, using any more would be extremely dangerous to ourselves. But I’m no expert in neuroscience, I just happened to know that fact from reading a lot of trivia. Anyway, telepathy is proved impossible because the brain cannot connect to another brain, signals can only be sent within the body and evolution couldn’t hope to change this without another 10 billion years handy. And the signals sent from our brain can’t be converted to kinetic energy, they remain as electrical energy, even if they could be used as kinetic energy, it would probably take another million years for evolution to fine-tune this process until we could actually use it properly, and to populate everyone else with this rogue brain signal.
    If we used 100% of our brains, we would probably die from an overload of signals and/or information, it’s too much to handle.

  4. improbable maybe, since there is no proof that it exists, and there is no proof that it doesn’t exist.
    if we had full control of our minds then we would be super smart, yes we would have telepathy, and telekinesis, also we’d be able to do allot more theoretically. we don’t know for sure.

  5. Well, I’m pretty skeptic about that.. 😉
    But in all seriousness, Telepathy
    You have all undergone the following experiences – at least once: You’re thinking about something or singing a song inside your head when someone nearby begins humming the same tune. You’re thinking about someone when the phone rings.
    Cold logic tells us that these events occur mainly between related people, who are quite likely to enjoy the same repertoire of songs. Likewise, it’s not unusual that friends want to call one another. All in all, it fits the chaos of unpredictable human behavior.
    For all things physical to ‘exist,’ some sort of information propagation and interaction must exist. We must agree that thoughts are real and that they lead to results. Defining the thought can be tricky and belongs to philosophical and meta-physical circles, but whatever it is, it’s some sort of energy, being registered by different sensors inside and outside our heads.
    Nevertheless, up until now, the thought has not been measured or quantified. We can see the side effects of the brain activity, but there has been no conclusive observation of the thought, per se. Now comes the conjecture of this article: thoughts are carried by the weak force.
    Here’s how it goes. Information inside the brain is transmitted via electrical current, gated by voltage-dependent sodium channels in the cell membranes. This process is quite stochastic and does not explain rational thought on its own.
    However, were this processes also responsible for yet another interaction, that of momentum transfers between interacting particles in the cell membrane, it could lead to the creation of the change-neutral Z bosons, one of the carriers of the weak force, which decays into neutrino and anti-neutrino.
    The Z boson is heavy and short lived and dies shortly thereafter. The neutrino and anti-neutrino are almost massless and have a very small cross-section, which means they rarely, if ever, interact with other particles. Theoretically, they should never ever do anything significant within our bodies. Luckily, the extent of interaction of neutrino particles with matter has hardly been studied and is not very well understood, making this article all the more exciting.
    Suppose that our brain receptors are also capable of collecting neutrinos. Neutrino flavor could be used to encode information, in a sort of a binary language, transmitted, let’s say, via neutrino oscillation. Combined with the current running through carefully mapped neural network, this could be analogous to information traffic that takes places on the Internet. Active neurons are the routing grid, while the neutrinos are the actual packets of data. The reception and the decoding still remain a mystery – a subject for another article.
    This could explain why we suddenly have ‘random’ thoughts or the fact we cannot ‘feel’ the flow of thoughts. If they are indeed triggered by a balanced reaction between nerve cell voltages and light-fast neutrinos, then there’s no way of grasping them.
    This might also point out why thoughts are so elusive. Neutrinos are hard to detect. And no human has been placed inside a particle accelerator, making impossible an attempt at a simulated brain activity session recorded via external sensors.
    How does this relate to telepathy? Well, neutrinos (and anti-neutrinos) are not limited to the confines of our cranium and could easily escape, without getting caught in our receptors. These neutrinos could then propagate to another person’s head and trigger a ‘hacker’ reaction, by producing unsolicited thought chains.
    All together, this method of brain functioning could explain many things, sudden, random thoughts, deja vu – and also how we’re able to ‘pick’ another’s thoughts.

  6. Two Russian scientists discovered that our DNA acts like a transmitter and receiver of signals. So in a sense we are electromagnetically connected to each other and able to receive thought energy.
    Telekinesis of a form explains the movement of a diviner’s pendulum in response to questions. Our bioenergy field affects the swing of the pendulum (excluding micro movements or wind).

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