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Do the math on these flight plans and ask yourself one question: If you purchased a ticket and boarded a plane expecting a 12 hour flight headed due WEST over the OCEAN… but then noticed you were headed straight NORTH over LAND for 40 hours… would you just keep quiet about this? Do you think if this was happening on some of the biggest airlines in the world dozens of times daily, affecting thousands of people per year for the last half century, we would’ve at least seen a tweet about it by now? I tweet when my flight attendant brings me a free Jack & Coke going from Dallas to LA. Continue reading

One of the many projects occupying my time these days (and most of my life) – Where did civilization truly originate, and what is our full story? Since I was 11 years old, I never found the “Sumerian first” concept made any sense if you understand global archaeology, mythology, or archaeoastronomy at a functional level. I’m using this post as a placeholder for curious readers who might refer back over the coming months for more updates on this ongoing quest for knowledge.

I’m currently working on composing my research on this topic, and have made the decision to start releasing unfinished notes in order to get at least some amount of content out for presentation. I hope readers will forgive the incomplete state of the work and know that I have hundreds of pages of written material that will be forthcoming as soon as I’m able to stop my research long enough to compose it all into deliverable format. I have learned to embrace my mental nature which allows me to spend countless hours writing, researching, and discussing a wide variety of subject matter, but sharing my time across multiple subjects and works does mean that I can’t publish any one work as quickly as I’d like. I will do my best to spend a few minutes each day to release small bits of my work for my friends to enjoy, and I expect at least 1 or 2 of my books will be complete in the next 12 months, as well as a few substantial research papers.

So stay tuned 🙂

Regarding my OHC Project, here are the high points at present:

While I’ll do my best to drop references into my notes as I publish them here, it just takes too much time to go hunt down things I read years ago, obscure books I may not have in front of me as I’m typing, etc. So please feel free to double check my work on your own and I’ll try to provide bread crumbs to follow at the very least. If I’m speculating, I’ll tell you. If I feel strongly about something, I’ll tell you why. There’s no agenda here but discovery and exploration of Truth, and that’s all readers will get from me. My best attempt at Truth, working with the evidence I have.

It’s my view that in the absence of established truth, speculating about possibilities is totally fine, as long as this speculation doesn’t hinder my ability to conduct objective research and form objective opinions. I call these speculations “placeholders”. If I believe a giant flying spaghetti monster raised Africa out of the sea a billion years ago, and it gives me some framework to form working hypotheses, that’s great. I don’t believe speculating hurts anything, as long as you admit it as such and don’t let it mislead you or impart your judgement when considering new information. Therefore, I rank my points and views on a numerical scale, based on how certain I am of a given view, or how well-evidenced I feel it is. That way, detractors can say what they will about some of the ideas I put forth, but no one can ever say I wasn’t open about the strength of my claims. Some will be very strong and some won’t – and I’m absolutely fine with that, as I feel any open-minded researcher should be.

For example, a “V3 theory” (by my own “validity scale”) should have 3 correlating disciplines supporting the proposition. Within each discipline should be multiple sound data points in the affirmative. See below:

Theory: There is a connection between peoples of the South Pacific and the American Southwest. Specifically, I believe they are connected in that they have come from a common ancestor civilization thousands of years ago that was wiped out in some sort of disaster – most likely a flood of some sort, possibly caused by a volcanic eruption, earthquake, comet impact, or combination thereof.

Exhibit 1: Linguistics – There are at least a dozen words I’ve found in the languages of indigenous peoples from the American southwest that are shared with Hawaiian, Samoan, Polynesian, Maori, and other cultures of the western Pacific, including the Japanese. (There may be more, but the similarities in pronunciation and meanings of so many words I had translated were convincing enough that I didn’t feel further examination was necessary at this point. Translating takes time I could better spend on other work, and the point is to establish enough of a platform to continue a line of research. If I come up empty-handed at the next level of research, the data or conclusions that got me to that point was probably bad, and in this way, again, speculation proves not to be the devil, but a valuable scientific tool. Regarding the validity of these data points, I feel I should be clear about something here, which applies to all my research: Just one or two words in common would hardly catch my attention, although I would store that as a level 1 data point in the back of my mind, in case I came across more later.)

Exhibit 2: MythologyThe aforementioned indigenous American tribes almost all share mythologies of their ancestors coming from the west, across the Pacific Ocean, following a great deluge (flood).

Exhibit 3: Culture/Traditions  Pending – While I’m fairly well-versed on the cultures of most native American peoples, I’m not so knowledgable on cultures of the South Pacific. I’m working with some friends who have more knowledge on this and will have an update soon.

Exhibit 4: Archaeology I’ve personally visited several archaeological sites around the American Southwest and have observed symbols in petroglyphs and cave art that are identical to those of other sites of deep antiquity around the world. There are too many to list here, but eventually I’ll have pictures up with explanations. It’s also worth mentioning, though not game-changing, that massive pyramids and other megalithic architecture are being found around the south Pacific, predating those of the Mayans to the east across the Pacific. The similarities between these structures are many, and I think at least make them worthy of consideration as evidence of a human connection between the hemispheres.

 

SERVICE INTERRUPTION: Going to publish this and run to lunch. Will resume this afternoon.

 

Current Research:

  1. Looking into the Nordic dispersement idea outlined by the Bock Saga and more or less endorsed by Thor Heyerdahl and others. This is a side item for me at present, but I’m very interested in the Bock Saga, mainly due to the usage of linguistic sound systems to pass on information. The Saga also demonstrates an intriguing use of linguistic morphology that I think warrants investigation. Unfortunately, it’s virtually impossible to get much info on it outside Jim Chesnar’s youtube videos.
  2. Consuming every Manly P. Hall book and lecture I can get my hands on to better understand ancient wisdom traditions and ties to modern science and architecture. Cross-referencing everything I find with 25+ years of my own independent research in the field and finding astounding parallels.
  3. Reading every translation I can find of the Emerald Tablets of Thoth, which have been very impressive to say the least.
  4. Linguistic similarities between different, supposedly unrelated cultures. Specifically Egypt and Native Americans. (Thoth pronounced “Tay-ho-tay” or “Tee-hu-tee” I believe is connected with Teotehuacan, the city of Quetzlcoatl, the Mayan god that is almost indisputably the same entity as Egyptian Thoth. Using imagery and linguistic morphology, this seems plainly obvious to me). Also the native word “peyote”, the plant of wisdom, which again sounds almost identical to “tay-ho-tay”, the egyptian god of wisdom. This kind of thing is fascinating to me and I have several pages of such linguistic ties.

For about 18 months I’ve been working very seriously on compiling a lifetime of research and formulating a Theory of Everything of sorts. I was blown away to find this video from Terence McKenna, in which he reaches virtual identical conclusions to my own, and from mostly different sources. Mark my words, this is the future of science and spirituality – the study of the physical and metaphysical forces and strata in which all life exists and which we may be observed.

 

 

Just curious if anyone else has ever been hesitant to post an opinion or viewpoint, simply because you fear that someone else has already covered it and it's old news to some people. It probably seems like a really silly problem to most people, but I suspect at least a few others may know what I'm talking about. I've been working on a lot of research and writing projects for the last few months, and I'm becoming increasingly hesitant to post much of it. Just how crazy is that?

 

I call it the LIWS (loose) method: Label, Imprint, Wipe, Stack – It’s like “painting by number”, but the opposite… I did this when I was bored the other day, and found it helped me out a great deal with my ability to solve 3x2x1 math problems in my head. What’s cooler is that I’m certain it will help lots of people do lots of different kind of mental math more effectively.

The idea behind this (and a LOT of work I’m doing right now) is that we have multiple senses, and if we used them together in new, creative ways, we can enhance our ability to do all kinds of mental work. I initially wanted to come up with something like this after reading about Daniel Tammet.  Daniel has synesthesia, which causes him to “experience”, “perceive”, or “sense” numbers as colorful landscapes and graphic images in his mind. When solving complex equations, the landscapes combine to produce the answer, in the form of a rich and complex visual image in his mind’s eye.

I thought, “hey, if it works for him, why not see if it can work to some small extent for the rest of us?” I was never great at math in school, but as I’ve gotten older, I realize that I just never learned it in a way  I could really relate with – a way that uses my own mental resources the most effective way possible. Like most people, I can solve bits of an equation in my head, but I lose track of numbers as I go. They all just get jumbled around in my head, scattered across my mental whiteboard in black and white, with no sense of order. One mistake and I have to start the whole thing over. Using this method, you break out the factors separately and use the colors to imprint across different sections of your brain. This way, if you mess up at some point in the problem, you’ve still got an imprinted “save spot” to go back to, in the form of your last colored product/sum. You’ll see what I mean if you try it out.

So if you solve a part of the equation using this method, you imprint the product in color in your mind’s eye. Focus on the colored number in your mind in whatever form is easiest for you to remember. I like picturing mine as white digits on a colored background. This seems to imprint best for me personally, which brings up an important detail. Use any color scheme that you feel works best for you. I seem to be able to remember this particular pattern best. These colors in this order are easiest for my mind to retain. It’s exactly beefing up the RAM in your computer. Instead of only using the mathematical processing center of your brain, you’re using the graphic, color processing part to hold onto your products as you go.

The method looks something like this, but you can modify as needed for your brain

  1. Label factors Rainbow, Silver, and Gold and IMPRINT to memory
  2. Solve for Rainbow and Silver – Product becomes your new Rainbow
    1. As you solve each set, IMPRINT the colored product in your mind completely, so that it is well in-focus in your mind’s eye. This may take time, but that’s the point. You’re exercising your mind.
    2. After you IMPRINT each colored product, WIPE out every other number you have in your mind. The point of this method is to tag or label products as you come to them and clear everything else out so you reduce mental clutter. You should only have 2 colored factors in your mind at any given time.
    3. After you WIPE out all numbers but your most recent colored product, STACK it onto the next colored product by adding the two. Again, Label, Imprint, etc.
  3. Solve for Rainbow and Gold – Product is final answer

My first problem I attempted, while jotting these notes, took me about 10 minutes. After working on 4 more problems over the course of a day, I got down to 2 minutes, and actually did this while driving and listening to a neuroscience lecture (posted a few days ago on the blog). I’ve shown it to a couple of people, and while it’s not something that just jumps out at you the second you see it, once you start to get the point of the process (label, imprint, wipe, stack), I think it could help a lot of people do more complex math of various kinds in their head.

These are just notes, and I’ll I’ve had time to write down. See if it makes any sense, and if it helps anyone, I’ll actually put some effort into it and produce a simple guide with more detail and such.

 

 

Below is my response to a nice Christian lady trying to explain to me the reasoning behind why Jesus had to die for our sins and why this proves or justifies her beliefs in some way. I felt this is worth sharing because if you’re not a religious person, you may occasionally find yourself in the audience of one. I think we could all use some guidance in how best to respond in these situations. I know I could.

 First, I present a summarized clip of her explanation.

"He died for our sins in the flesh so we didn't have to die in the spirit, because the cost of sin is death, and the only way we could be saved is by a blood sacrifice. Since He loves us, he makes sure we all have time to make a decision for Him and follow the path of righteousness (according to her flavor of Christianity). Children who are murdered will receive their reward after they die, as will the righteous (of her belief system).”

I should clarify that there's nothing here I haven't heard verbatim almost my entire life. I was an evangelical Christian until I was 22 or so, and still attend a certain church I enjoy on occasion (although I haven't been in a couple years). I certainly believed this stuff as a kid, with all my heart - although I was always asking questions and not always found the answers I received to be adequate.

My Response:

“But if you take what you just said and swap out the Christian-specific words for maybe, Muslim ones, you might begin to get some idea of just how utterly insane or barbaric this stuff sounds to people without imaginary friends of our own. Interestingly, I've been there and I've said the same stuff, so you don't sound crazy to me - just genuinely misguided. And I can't be mad at that.

You seem very nice, but reading your words and seeing the degree of brainwashing I grew out of is both relieving and unnerving at once. None of what you just said makes sense, yet your beliefs accurately reflect the teachings of the Bible perfectly - and you can’t even see the problem with this.”


Here's the problem as I see it:

Humans all agree on about 99% of the physical reality we share (mountains are tall, trees are wood, cars are faster than people, lightening is caused by static electricity in the atmosphere, etc.). We do so by using our senses (and not just 5 of them) and making judgements about the reality of the things we perceive - which is all science is! 

Science is simply observing and measuring the things we can perceive, whether using our own senses by themselves or with the assistance of instrumentation. The definition of Logic could be simplified for ease of application here to “the method of applying reason to beliefs and decision-making, and doing so generally in a way that minimizes or avoids contradiction as much as possible.” If 2 + 2 = 4, then 4 - 2 should always equal 2. This isn’t some magical “scientific method”, this is just measuring what we observe and using words to label numbers. This is how we make calculations and predict outcomes.

We all do this everyday, and we agree on how light bulbs are produced and iPhones enable us to shoot radio waves from our hands, out through space, bounce them off a satellite, and beam them back to earth, so we can video chat with friends overseas. We can track and manipulate the weather, explore the deep reaches of space, and send James Cameron to the bottom of the ocean.

And yet we still live in a world capable of producing human adults who are certain that their cosmically powerful, selectively visible friend is different from the 5000 other such imaginary friends even THEY don't acknowledge, including the countless other versions of their very same god.

This is why logic and reason matter. Because they are the only tools we have to form beliefs and decisions based on the parameters of the physical reality that we all share and actually know exists. And the method we use to observe and measure these parameters - which we do when we cross the road, swim in a pool, make a phone call, tie our shoes, or bake a cake - is called “science”. Basically taking “observing” to “measuring and making predictions”. It doesn’t just happen in a lab, it happens everywhere you go, and guides (in varying degrees) every decision you make.

Dealing with people who possess this ability to subvert logic and reason can be difficult, even for otherwise patient, tolerant people, and I think religious people might consider why that is. It isn’t always because they’re mean or looking for conflict. At least I’m not, and none of my friends are. I just feel a deep sense of sadness when I hear someone express and try to justify beliefs that are offensive to their own intelligence - and they don’t even see it, because they’ve been brainwashed to believe that faith doesn’t question.

I’ve reached the point that I rarely even get angry at this anymore - I just want to help. Because as a fellow human, gifted with a body, a heart, and a brain, I personally believe you deserve better. We all do.

"If someone doesn't value logic, what logical argument could you invoke to prove they should value logic?" - Sam Harris

A young Nikola Tesla working on wireless power in 1895

I wanted to put this up while I had it in mind, but I'll come back and update later as I have time and find new apps. I've only recently thought about taking the time to really work on a collection of science apps, but these are the ones we've always used a lot, and they're all great for pulling your head of work, school, video games, or social media. Send me some suggestions if you have recommendations and I'll give them a try!

Click for iTunes

- Solar Walk is amazing (I have it on iPad). It lets you explore the solar system and beyond, zooming in on planets and moons. My kids and I all love it and it's easy for anyone to use. The resolution is great and you start feeling all Neil deGrasse-y after playing it for a few minutes. On top of the awesome zooming and locating features, as you would probably assume, there are tons of nifty little links and articles with info for you to read on the various cosmic bodies hurling through space.

 

Click for iTunes

- StarWalk2 is a must have as well. You can use the AR (augmented reality, if you just found the internet) feature to look at the sky with your phone or tablet and see all the stars, constellations, satellites, space stations, and UFO crashes. It even sends you push notifications when a meteor shower is coming up soon. That way you can set a reminder to stick a tent on the ole apartment balcony and enjoy the view next Tuesday. The constellations are all sort of sculpted in 3D using a crystalline sort of effect, making them truly striking to behold, especially on the impressive retina display of an iPad.

 

Click for iTunes

 - Google Earth is often forgotten or overlooked I think, by adults and kids alike. The app also sports some features long-time non-users may not have tried out yet. For instance, everyone totally digs the ability to fly down through the Grand Canyon in exactly the same way you move a Minecraft character. It really is too cool - video game-style movement and perspective, but in the real world. You should check it out if you haven't in a while.

 

- Amazing Science Facts: Review underway

 

 

 

 - 4D Anatomy: Review Underway

 

 

 

Click for iTunes

 - All Trails may not seem like a "science app for kids" or a "science app" at all... but really, it is. This is the best app I've found for finding trails of all kinds, all over the country. Some of the best science you can do, either by yourself or with kids or friends, you can do outside. This is especially true at night, when you show someone a sky full of billions of stars for the first time ever, or give them their first look at a satellite streaming across the sky at thousands of miles per second. You can't see that stuff inside, and All Trails has been key in locating and reviewing trails that are just right for adults, dogs, and kiddos of all ages and fitness levels.

 

This single web page for Mayfield Clinic is a valuable tool for learning and teaching basic neuroscience. Understanding this and helping our kids to understand it, helps us all better understand our thoughts, emotions, and actions. This gives us more control over our life, our happiness, and our future.

5/30/2017: For the past few months, I’ve been picking up steam on a project that’s been occupying most of my thought energy (and time) - mapping out a theoretical d
iagram of how all things in the universe are related and connected.

I’m particularly interested in how this universal connectivity works at the personal and global level (more so than the universal level, although I may end up going there eventually), impacting consciousness, the human experience, and our purpose in life - and I believe the model I’m working on should be able to explain all this, while operating within the guidelines of established science. In the course of developing this model, I’m willing to speculate and make any leap I feel makes sense, so long as the outcome doesn’t conflict with established scientific principles.

Since I may post random notes and progress updates on this in the future, I thought it might be helpful to post an overview of my thoughts on the matter for anyone interested in following along or contributing feedback.

__

I should open by saying that I believe that science is a critical tool for exploring and interacting with the universe. Therefore, this project and any other to which I commit serious time and effort must be guided by scientific principles first and foremost. That being said, it is by nature an inductive model, and once it’s a bit more complete, I will be enlisting the help of mathematicians, neuroscientists, psychologists, and other experts to review and critique.

The key focus of my work on this is to demonstrate that how we manage our thoughts, emotions, actions, and relationships with people and situations in our lives, will measurably and reliably determine acute outcomes and ultimately, our overall happiness and satisfaction in life. Through this learning process, we can also better understand the level of positive or negative impact we have on the world, which I believe is our ultimate purpose in life. The model should be simple enough that once adopted, a person could theoretically use it to analyze and tweak virtually all aspects of their life and create desired outcomes.

Some of the measurable conclusions this model should prove:

  1. All of our experiences take place in our own reality - not a shared one - although we do share physical space.
  2. We are almost entirely in control of the reality we create for ourselves. It’s simply a matter of identifying and channeling the appropriate energies in our life to achieve the desired result. I usually refer to this as “twiddling the knobs”.
  3. Through our shared physical space, we can impact the experiences of others - for better or worse - which they perceive in their own reality.
  4. Everything we “do” is fueled by a sort of “life force” or “creative energy”, which is channeled from external input in the form of foods we eat, sights we see, sounds we hear, situations we encounter, relationships we maintain, and the emotions we experience as a result. It is then transmuted by our mind (soul/spirit/whatever), and redirected at the world.
  5. This life force fuels everything we output, generate, or create in our lives: thoughts, feelings, actions, unconscious biological processes like breathing and metabolism, careers and hobbies, parenting and managing relationships with our friends and loved ones. Everything.
  6. We only have so much life force to go around, and the way to manage it properly is to input the right energies and channel them into the right outlets.

As humans, we subconsciously (and sometimes consciously) measure and record all our observations and experiences in life, as well as the results of our thoughts and actions. This is how we develop our “gut instinct”, which is really just our subconscious mental computer, mathematically calculating our options and potential outcomes in a situation.

Therefore, I find it immeasurably important that we pay attention to more of our thoughts and actions at all times. If we don’t just pass through our experiences to our subconscious computer before consciously analyzing and cataloging them, we can fine-tune our view of reality and make reasonable decisions to reach desired outcomes. This applies to big and small decisions like which career path to pursue or what to watch on TV. I call this “fine-tuning your gut”, but most people just call it “practicing mindfulness”. I’m fine with that too.

Since the birth of quantum physics, science has proven that we don’t really have much of a grasp on the nature of “reality”, “the universe”, or “consciousness”. In fact, we know now more than ever how ignorant we really are. We can only see and hear a small frequency range of light and sound waves, and we know there’s much more to observe or perceive around us. This is why we use instruments like microscopes, telescopes, stethoscopes, ECG, FMRI, Geiger Counters, and other tools that artificially expand the range of our senses.

Our universe is full of virtually unknown and unidentified energies. Some of this energy we call “matter”, but everything around us is really just energy in various states. Everything we know, exists within a primordial sea of energies, about which we are barely beginning to discover our own lack of understanding. (Click the link, it's a good read)

We have the ability to “perceive” aspects of the universe around us using our “senses”. However, as science discovered long ago, the standard, physical, 5-sense model is entirely inadequate for fully understanding the universe, on large and small scales. This is why we use the instrumentation mentioned above. We can hear sound energy, see light energy, smell particles in the air, etc., but unlike "sight", "hearing", and "smell", we don't have sensory labels for our ability to perceive other sensations. But we know that what we call "sensations" are essentially just chemical changes in our brain, meaning that love, hate, pride, fear, confidence, hope, peace, satisfaction, are all sensations, just as much as the sensation of smelling, seeing, hearing, or touching something.

These sensations represent various energy types with their own individual scales, and are not only dynamic, but transmutable and transferrable between sentient beings, and possibly inanimate objects as well. These energies can’t be perceived with our 5 physical senses, nor by any telescope or photometer, but the effects of their existence are nonetheless observable and measurable. In fact, in most cases, we’re already doing so. The problem is, the observing and measuring of these different energies is done by different scientific disciplines, using different units of measurement, and no one seems to be connecting the dots.

Each of these energy types can be “sensed” or “perceived” by what I’m currently calling “metaphysical senses”; our sense of humor, sense of empathy, sense of responsibility, love/hate, fear/safety, jealousy/security, etc. These all exist on different scales that can be measured in biology, neuroscience and neurochemistry, and can be associated with chemical changes in our body. This creates a trail of bread crumbs we can trace to better understand the chain reaction of energy input and output in our lives.

[As an aside, I feel it is relevant and important to point out that the term "ESP" - Extra Sensory Perception - is itself a paradox, and its very existence only reinforces my point on this issue. Perception is defined as: the ability to see, hear, or become aware of something through the senses. Well... if you can become aware of something using any interface you have available, why wouldn't you just call the thing you used to perceive it a "sense"? Isn't that exactly what senses are in the first place - interfaces that enable us to become aware of things? There's nothing "extra-sensory" about any type of perceptive interface that facilitates awareness, theoretically or otherwise! That's just what a sense is, by definition. Language is a tricky thing, and we need to be particularly aware of the the role it plays in our ability to comprehend and process data, especially I'm finding, in the case of metaphysics.]

So how do we start observing, measuring, and cataloging these metaphysical energies? For starters: mindfulness - paying attention to our thoughts, emotions, intentions, actions, and reactions in real time. Another invaluable tool for this endeavor is the directed and responsible use of psychedelics. However, as a disclaimer, I’ll reference a video by UCLA Cognitive Neuroscientist, Sam Harris, for a fairly objective, yet cautious reference to the use of psychedelics for this type of work.

Just as microscopes let us observe how white blood cells fight infection, and telescopes enable us to calculate the total number of stars in the known universe to something like 10^22 … psychedelics give us a quiet, infinitely-personal space, free of all the physical sensory interference we’re immersed in every day, to observe our reality through both microscope and telescope. We can zoom down to the neurological level and analyze our experiences, memories, ideas, and character, while simultaneously exploring an inconceivably massive expanse of cosmic information that just seems to emit from the universe itself. The experiences, observations, and lessons one can takeaway from a psychedelic experience can be so vivid and transformative, that they simply are not believable for a person who has never had such an experience.

While you may not be on board with the use of psychedelics for any purpose, you should at least consider the possibility that the only reason they aren’t as much a part of the scientific toolkit as the electron microscope, is due to the social stigma associated with their use in any context. I think that will change in the next 50 years, but I digress. You don't need psychedelics for this model to make sense, I promise. They just help get your mind on the level it needs to be to actually create something like it. This is handy for those of us not born with the brains of Newton, DeVinci, Tesla, or Einstein.

So what’s the point in all this? Since my interest in this study became a hobby, then a passion, and now almost an obsession… I’ve been driven to create and publish a workable model, backed by scientifically-sound principles, which can be put to use by anyone who wants to make major, transformative changes in their life or any situation or relationship in it. That is to say, the goal here is to provide a model by which we can optimize the human experience, and I believe this model will do just that.

I’ll keep you posted. Thanks for reading.

Best Wishes,

Adam

I've been trying to steer clear of motivational material for a few months while I work on a related project, out of concern that my work might be impacted in some way. But I came across this video and thought it was worth sharing. Hope it helps someone!

[click image for link]

Interesting study on plant intelligence - even telepathy. Looking forward to more work on this. Fits well into a big Chris Langan-type thing I'm working on. Will keep you posted on this, and appreciate all info you have.

Thanks!

Adam

Synesthesia is a neurological phenomenon in which different parts of the brain which usually do not talk to each other, do just that. This allows Daniel to see numbers, letters, and words as colorful, dynamic shapes in his mind's eye. In many cases, he also experiences emotion associated with different numbers. He learned conversational Icelandic (the world's most difficult language to learn) in a few hours and memorized Pi to something like 25,000 decimal places.

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