12/8/1997:
Memory and Colour Vision
Part 2




Since various color lights distinguish themselves by their frequencies, the moment the incident light enters the electrons of conducting neuronal microelectrical currents, the only effective stimulus becomes, remaining all the way into the brain visual and other sensory neurons, the frequencies of the incident colour light particles. Generally , these light particles, as inclusion bodies in the electrons and other parts of the neurons, either travel with only the speed of these neural electrical flow or remain stationary within these nerve or support cells. If their frequency-specifying oscillations are effective enough on the sensory neurons, the latter then "senses" and provides the organism or person with a frequency-specific colour sensation, seeing green or red, or yellow, . . . in whichever colour the effectively-stimulating electromagnetic particle(s) may have. The most basic mechanism of colour perception therefore is the effective electromagnetic oscillatory stimulation of sensing neurons: oscillatory stimulations result in colour sensations.

At times, however, these light electromagnetic particles escape from their confinement and radiate out as elements of brainwaves whose detection by sensing people results in te-
lepathy. That is why, colour sensations can also be so telepathically detected by others receiving one's emitted or [amplified and] broadcast brainwaves.#FNT0 Whole live colour movies on screen viewed by me or fantasized or dreamed of by myself can be so simultaneously perceived by others receiving my brainwaves. This certainly may be one of the strongest proof of direct colour electromagnetic particle input into the brain as memory particles for subsequent retrieval in telepathy or fantasy, dreaming, thinking, imagining, hallucinating and deluding:#FNT1 At their very first time of being perceived, the various colours achieve being sensed through their frequency-specific oscillations. In their being subsequently recalled, they surely could achieve colour re-sensing through this same frequency-specificity and there is no plausible evidence that the re-sensed(as in recalling) colours can be in any form other than the colour-specific and colour-specifying frequency-specific electromagnetic particle units. But, ah . . .! when it comes to telepathic sensing of colours from other people's brainwaves, we know such colours perceived are in sensation identical to what we sense from seeing these colours themselves in other more concrete forms such as from a colour TV screen, colour wall papers, etc. Not only does this suggest these telepathically sensed colours being in the same frequency-specific manner, such that only when there are such colour-specific qualities in these telepathically sensed "signals" could colour sensation have been experienced in this fashion, but also does this preclude these "memory particles" telepathically transmitted via the brainwaves being anything other than electromagnetic particles: only electromagnetic particles or signals can be carried across in this way by various electromagnetic waves(e.g. brainwaves, or microwaves, radio waves). So, put together, when these memory pieces carried in telepathy are frequency-specific to provide different colour sensations and are electromagnetic particles, they can only be colour-specific and hence frequency-specific electromagnetic particles, the same description for those stimulating light corpuscles constituting the incident light entering the eyes at the time of seeing the colours of those original external objects(Fig. 1). Because colour lights have no better or other way of distinguishing or expressing themselves than by their differences in frequency and wavelength, and since we do recall colours as we first saw them(as in step 1, Fig. 1), the electromagnetic particles or their inducted copies for the various colours in the incident light are the very same ones causing colour sensation and turning into their own memory traces in the brain.#FNT2
20/8/97:
In fact, neuronal sensing [ability] has distinguished the computers from the various animals and man. While the colour computers are capable of performing colour-specific functions, i.e., selecting the right colours as so directed by humans or man-made programs to do so, they do not sense these colours or images the way we and lots of animals do.

Actually, our own inability to sense the invisible electromagnetic rays is similar to the computers in that respect. Of all the electromagnetic radiations, only one narrow strip of them are visible and therefore called "visible light."
#FNT3 If all other electromagnetic rays are "visible," they would thus have been included in this . . .

Continued in b






0. K.C. Cheng, Cheng Review I: 1, (1997), 15-21.

1.K.C.Cheng, Cheng Review, I: 2, (1997), p1, footnote.

2. K.C. Cheng, The Electromagnetism of Memory, Mentation and Behaviour, (Toronto: K C Cheng Press), volumes 1-16, in press.

3 K.C. Cheng, Cheng Review I: 1, (1997), 4, Fig. 1.