Volume 5, Issue 2, April 2020, Page: 31-39
Presence of the Characteristics of Scalable 'Potential Molecule' for in EEG Signal
Robert John Flower, Gilchrist Institute for the Achievement Sciences, Bronxville, USA
Dineshen Chuckravanen, Gilchrist Institute for the Achievement Sciences, Bronxville, USA
Received: Jun. 4, 2020;       Accepted: Jun. 20, 2020;       Published: Jul. 13, 2020
DOI: 10.11648/j.ijpbs.20200502.12      View  53      Downloads  25
It has long been posited that there is theoretically and qualitatively a type of manifestation that occurs when someone has the will to change completely their mindset to achieve their greatest potential. It is said that this manifestation happens owing to the permission for previously untapped cognitive neural cells to create new neuronal networks which leads to elevated cognition and human development [6, 7, 8]. Through his close observation of the cell development, Dr. Langham founded a model which consists of three distinct components that are the (i) creative component, (ii) organizational component, and (iii) the functional component of the cell development. Each of these components consist of various numbers of aspects that exhibit certain characteristics. Therefore, this research employed encephalography (EEG) data from healthy human participants to find out the characteristics of these aspects in the field of the human decision-making process or their thought processes. Analysis found that there was a strong presence of most of those aforesaid aspects in the brain signal data and subsequent research studies will analyze other types of physiological data or other types of nature data to ensure the veracity of these results.
Cell Development, Potential Molecule, Human Understanding, EEG, Theory of Potential, Frontal Lobe
To cite this article
Robert John Flower, Dineshen Chuckravanen, Presence of the Characteristics of Scalable 'Potential Molecule' for in EEG Signal, International Journal of Psychological and Brain Sciences. Vol. 5, No. 2, 2020, pp. 31-39. doi: 10.11648/j.ijpbs.20200502.12
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