An ASKLEPIA FOUNDATION Journal
A HOLOGRAPHIC CONCEPT OF REALITY
by RICHARD ALAN MILLER, BURT WEBB, and
Department of Paraphysics and Parapsychology, Experimental College
University of Washington
[This paper was presented at the First International Congress of Psychotronics,
Prague, 1973. First printing was in the journal Psychoenergetic
Systems, ed. Stanley Krippner, Vol.1, 1975. 55-62. Gordon
& Breach Science Publishers Ltd., Great Britain. Reprinted in
the book PSYCHOENERGETIC SYSTEMS, S. Krippner, editor. c1979.
231-237. Gordon & Breach, New York, London, Paris. Reprinted
in the journal Psychedelic Monographs and Essays, Vol.5, 1992. 93-111.
Boynton Beach, FL. Reprint requests should be addressed to Richard
Miller, OAK, Inc., 1305 Vista Drive, Grants Pass, OR
Abstract: The organization of any biological system is established
by a complex electrodynamic field which is, in part, determined by its
atomic physiochemical components and which, in part, determines the behavior
and orientation of these components. The holographic model of reality
emerging from this principle may provide a scientific explanation of psychoenergetic
The pattern or organization of any biological system is established
by a complex electrodynamic field, which is in part determined by its atomic
physiochemical components and which in part determines the behavior and
orientation of those components. This field is electrical in the
physical sense, and by its properties it relates the entities of the biological
system in a characteristic pattern and is itself in part a result of the
existence of those entities. It determines and is determined by the
components. More than establishing pattern it must maintain pattern
in the midst of physiochemical flux; therefore it must regulate and control
living things. It must be the mechanism, the outcome of whose activity
is wholeness, organization and continuity. The electrodynamic field
then, is comparable to the entelecy of Driesh, the embryonic field of Spehmann,
and the biological field of Weiss.
Burr and Northrop, 1935
Since the dawn of time there have been two conflicting explanations for
the nature and structure of the world in which we live. Those can
be most simply stated as the field and the particle. These two conflicting
ideas appear in Greek thought, Democritus stressing the field and Heraclitus
the particle. Today, fields are stressed in relativity physics, while
particles are emphasized in quantum mechanics.
Throughout history, many attempts have been made to synthesize the field
and the particle theory. In current physics, those attempts fall
under the name of geometrodynamics (Wheeler, 1959). It is our intent
in this paper to show how a cross synthesis of particle theory and field
theory will shed new light on living processes.
Field theory can be interwoven with particle theory in an attempt to better
understand biological processes. This effect will enable us to approach
an understanding of life because we can conceptualize all structures and
functions, all levels from the electronic to the super molecular, as one
single unit (Szent-Gyorgyi, 1960: 135).
A. Quantum Mechanisms
Particles found in biological processes include photons, electrons, protons,
elementary ions, inorganic radicals, organic radicals, molecules, and molecular
aggregates. Photons act upon electrons by raising their energy state.
This process is called excitation. Excited electrons can drop back
to more stable energy levels and emit photons. Electron excitation
can lead to the formation of an electronic bond between molecules.
This is the traditional bond of classical chemistry. The breaking
of such bonds can, by reverse process, lead to the excitation of electrons.
In living systems the excitation of electrons by photons and the subsequent
conversion of that excitation into the bond energy is called photosynthesis
and is the basic builder of biological structures. The reversal of
this process is called bioluminescence. This phenomenon is the transfer
of energy from a bond to an excited electron, resulting in the emission
of a photon. It has been suggested by Szent-Gyorgyi (1957: 8) that
the energetics of living creatures can be understood in terms of photosynthesis
and its reversal, bioluminescence.
All cellular processes are driven by energy derived from the breaking of
chemical bonds and the excitation of electrons. Depending upon the
particular environment and circumstances, the excitation of the electron
can be converted in one of three ways: (1) conversion into heat and dissipation
(2) translation of molecules or ions through the cell, or (3) transformation
of the molecules' shapes which profoundly influences their biological reactivity.
The formation of a certain type of chemical bond known as the resonance
bond (which is most easily seen in the case of the Benzene molecule) leads
to a peculiar situation in which certain electrons are freed from a local
or particular location in the molecule. These are then free to travel
around the entire molecule. This means that the electrons occupy
an energy shell of the whole molecule as opposed to any particular atom
in the molecule. The existence of molecular systems with mobile electrons
has been found to be of profound significance in the phenomena of life.
Hydrogen, carbon, nitrogen, and oxygen, which compose 99 percent of all
living systems, are among the atoms in the periodic table which form the
multiple bonds most easily leading to mobile electrons. Sulphur and
phosphorus, which are extremely important for life processes, also form
such multiple bonds quite easily.
All the essential biochemical substances, which perform the fundamental
functions of living matter, are composed completely or partially of such
mobile electrons. Molecules which contain these electrons are known
as conjugated systems (Pullman and Pullman, 1963, chapter 18). The
essential fluidity of life may correspond with the fluidity of the electronic
cloud in conjugated molecules. Such systems may best be considered
as both the cradle and the main backbone of life.
Conjugate bonded molecules may interact in a variety of ways. Among
these types of interaction can be found the interpenetration of electron
orbitals which permits an electromagnetic coupling. This coupling
can permit activated electron energy to pass from one molecule to another
in the same way a radio can transmit a message to a radio receiver.
There is also the possibility of the transfer of an entire electron which
is known as charge transfer.
It is possible for a molecular complex to contain several radicals at different
positions on the main molecule, each of which are conjugated. If
these are in close enough proximity, or can be brought into proximity by
changes in the structural configuration of the molecule, a charge can pass
between these two groups. This is the case of the transfer of electron
charges on or around a single molecular complex. It has been suggested
by Szent-Gyorgyi (1968) that the sugars and phosphates that make up the
side of the alpha helix of DNA can permit the passage of electrons, functioning
as a conductor.
The biological conduction systems operate primarily on an amorphous semiconductor
mode as opposed to resembling metallic conductors (such as the new devices
being developed for computer memories). These do not have sharply
defined energy bands in which electrons may flow, as opposed to other bands
in which they are bound rigidly. There is a spread or bell-curve
in which the points or tails are bound more closely to a particular molecule.
The hump indicates a conducting band that permits electrons to flow across
the surface of a particular molecule or between molecules (McGinness, 1972).
This means, in essence, that protein molecules which are composed of amino
acid sequences, may act as organic circuits. The amino acids each
have a donor group and an acceptor group on opposing ends. This means
that a string or series of amino acids could pass a charge along as if
it were being passed along a series of spines sticking up from the main
body of the molecule.
Different pathways could be defined across the surface of a protein molecule
by the amino acid radicals projecting out from the surface of the protein.
The shape of the protein molecules is a function of the charges and the
conjugate systems on the radicals that make up the protein. When
a protein is manufactured and peels off the ribosome, it immediately assumes
a three-dimensional spatial pattern that is directly related to the charges
on its surface and the ways in which they interact.
The biological activity or specificity of action of various molecules is
intimately related to their structure or their exact three-dimensional
spatial configuration. Electronic energy and electrons can move through
a protein molecule between its different parts and can pass among different
molecules. We now come to understand a possible mechanism for biological
regulation involving flows of electrons and transfer of electronic energy
between molecules. These can change their shape and thereby change
their specific action and activity. The fusion of electron clouds
can exist within a conjugated system and among conjugated systems.
This can account for cohesion or the adherence of such molecules to each
other. Such fusion is a very important determinate of the structure
of larger aggregates of molecules and portions of living cells, such as
A liquid crystal in a cell through its own structure becomes a proto-organ
for mechanical and electrical activity, and when associated in specialized
cells in higher animals gives rise to true organs such as muscles and nerves.
The oriented molecules in liquid crystals furnish an ideal medium for catalytic
action, particularly of the complex type needed to account for growth and
reproduction. A liquid crystal has the possibility of its own structure
through singular lines, rods and cones, etc. Such structures belong
to the liquid crystal as a unit and not to its molecules which may be replaced
by others without destroying them, and they persist in spite of the complete
fluidity of the substance (Needham, 1936).
Bernal's statement (1933) would seen to support Burr and Northrop's macro-atomic
theory (1935), which postulates that there are two aspects to reality,
the field and the particle. They associate the field with what they
term the macroscopic aspect and the electron with the particle. They
associate the field with what they term the macroscopic aspect and the
electron with the particle. The particle is associated with movement.
The structure of biological material seems to be associated with the field
aspect. The electric field causes polarization of the macromolecules
in the solution due to the fact that molecules possess a dipole moment,
and changes the position of protons in the molecule. Such action
can affect the relative stability of different possible configurations
of the macromolecules. The field affects the degree of structure
present in the solution.
A constant magnetic field can, in principle, affect the various processes
in biological objects. Three possible mechanisms for this biomagnetic
affect are (1) the orientation of diamagnetic or paramagnetic molecules
by the magnetic field (2) distortions of the angles in the molecules and
(3) orientation of the spins of molecules in a magnetic field (Fowler and
Bernal, 1933; Freedericksz and Zolina, 1933; Van Iterson, 1933; Osborne,
Ambrose and Stuart, 1970). Presman (1970) has postulated that such
electromagnetic fields normally serve as conveyors of information, from
the environment to the organism, within the organism, and among organisms.
He suggests that organisms employ these fields in conjunction with the
well known sensory, nervous, and endocrine systems, in effecting coordination
Becker (1972) has stated that it is already established that electromagnetic
forces can be used to change three fundamental life processes in mammals.
These processes are (1) the stimulation of bonegrowth (2) the stimulation
of partial multi-tissue regenerative growth and (3) the influence on the
basic level of nerve activity and function. All these affects appear
to be mediated through perturbations in naturally pre-existing bioelectronic
systems. The organism's bioelectronic system also seems to be related
to levels of consciousness and to biological cycles (Ravitz, 1970).
Experimental evidence indicates that part of the environment of living
organisms consists of a complex four-dimensional, space-time, field pattern,
that the organism responds to and requires for a healthy existence (Brown,
1971). Research carried out with organisms in fields lower than the
normal magnetic field strength of the earth inevitably results in deterioration
and death of the organisms involved (Purrett, 1971).
Recent research indicates that an organism utilizes its sensitivity to
cope with the complex electromagnetic and gravitational fields in its environment.
This process serves to calibrate its internal biological rhythms with external
factors such as (1) the rotation of the earth (2) variations in the earth's
magnetic field (3) the transit of the moon around the earth and (4) the
influences of the sun (e.g., short term field variations, yearly seasonal
changes, sun spot cycles occurring every 11 years). Changes in these
various external systems influence the organism profoundly (Burr, 1972;
Garrison, 1971). Correlations have been drawn between collapse and
reversal of the earth's magnetic field and extinction of various species
The complex field pattern also carries other information to living creatures.
Fluctuations of the field patterns reflect the presence, location and other
characteristics of different physical and biological phenomena in the environment
(e.g., other creatures, physical objects). Alterations in electomagnetic
parameters in the environment can be related to such physical phenomena
as conductivity, permeability, and space and surface charges. Organisms
themselves contribute to the environment by virtue of the end products
of their various physiological processes. These may alter the environmental
electrical and magnetic properties.
Weather systems also have electrical and magnetic correlates (Brown, 1971).
One can see a very positive contact or connection between electromagnetic
phenomena associated with weather and the behavior and health of organisms.
A more advanced theory would connect weather changes and changes in the
physical environment to behavior and biological products attributable to
organisms. More precisely stated not only does weather in a variety
of ways profoundly influence living creatures, but also it is possible
that living creatures can influence weather.
Moving from a consideration of various mechanisms and influences of electromagnetic
field phenomena upon living creatures, a more intimate role for electromagnetic
fields in life phenomena will be examined. The first phenomenon that
shall be considered is the relationship between electrodynamics and development.
It is a current hypothesis that the electrical fields associated with a
cell are intimately related to processes that have to do with structure
and motion in the cell. The first such influence or effect would
be that of providing a directive force in the laying down of substances
in the growth of the creature. In dealing with extra-cellular electric
fields, such fields most probably correlate the growth activities among
cells, and thus determine the origin and orientation of symmetrical axes
for the cell groups and the entire organism (Lund, 1945, chapter 6).
The next area for consideration has to do with regeneration of damaged
tissue. Recent research has shown that electrical current in living
tissue can serve to precipitate regeneration and growth of new tissue (Becker,
1972). This mechanism apparently operates by causing the cells at
the site of the injury that are still alive, to dedifferentiate back into
cells resembling embryonic cells and thereby to divide and grow.
This new growth is guided to repair the damage and ceases when the damage
has been repaired and the creature is again intact.
From the very beginning, the electromagnetic field provides a sustaining
and directing matrix for the cells and the biological substances in the
creature. There is evidence that all creatures possessing a central
nervous system have a direct current system that displays a field pattern
expressing the anatomical arrangement of the central nervous system itself.
It has been suggested that this DC system serves as a primitive data transmitting
and control system which regulated the ability of the central nervous system
to process data by a more sophisticated and neural transmission (Becker,
Consciousness may be seen as a frame of electrical charges in motion such
as electrons bombarding a television screen; personality is a time series
of these scintillating frames of consciousness. Personality becomes
a reverberating input-output pattern of self creation seeking information
or patterns of energy from the environment as well as from its own memories.
The personality never recreates itself but creates only a close approximation
which is accepted due to the principle of constancy as being the same.
The phenomena of unique individuality and personal continuity depend on
memory. Consciousness involves the most recent memory and thereby
the most subject to erasure and loosening. Personality transformation
becomes energy pattern modification of not only scintillating consciousness
but also of recent circulating memories and older stored memories.
Thus consciousness can be conceptualized as an electronic phenomena occurring
in the brain that involves both dynamic charges in motion and also stored
structure (Tien, 1969). Referring to the mechanisms mentioned earlier,
a very close connection between electronic activity and structure can be
seen. A good deal of work on human psychological processes indicate
that human beings are extremely sensitive to the various electromagnetic
events in their environment.
Daily variations are related to the rotation of the earth. Correlation
has been found between deviant human behavior and alterations in consciousness
to cycles of the moon. Work has been done on the correlation of deviant
behavior in schizophrenia and sun spot activity (Becker, 1963). All
these various factors indicate that human consciousness is modulated by
electromagnetic events in the environment.
Mechanisms of molecular influence, influences of field phenomena on whole
organisms, and various factors relating to human consciousness shed interesting
light on ancient metaphysical systems having to do with psychophysiological
regeneration. We suggest that the conscious experience of various
profound electromagnetic events in our terrestrial environment can have
a salutary affect on the health of the organism. When human beings
consciously experiences a sunrise or sunset, a new moon or full moon, the
equinoxes and solstices, as well as the points of maximal and minimal sun
spot activity, a calibrating effect results which involves their various
biological rhythmic systems.
It has been shown that stress can uncouple synchronized and harmonious
biological rhythms resulting in pathological conditions for the organisms
(Burr and Northrop, 1935). We are proposing that these biological
systems can be resynchronized and recalibrated through conscious effort.
The proposed mechanism for this influence has to do with the indicated
coupling of these various external events to biological processes.
The amplifying effect of consciousness has also been seen to be relatable
to the various electromagnetic occurrences in the brain. At a deeper
level of analysis, it can be suggested that the field phenomena which we
have been studying and working with are in fact more real, if that term
can be used, than the particulate matter and various objects of which we
have been speaking (Wheeler, 1959).
Briefly stated, the fields and particles may be themselves composed of
empty curved space, trapping lines of electromagnetic force. This
is the holographic concept of reality. The structural configurations
themselves or the geometry of the fields and the particles are more fundamental
than either the fields or the particles themselves.
We suggest that an epistemology based upon the concept of a human being
as a material object composed of particulate substances in various configurations
and patterns would be erroneous. Human beings are better seen as
on-going, dynamic, shifting, changing, field entities (or field patterns)
that serve as a matrix for the flow-through of biological substances and
various simple chemicals.
This proposal has profound significance for human behavior, extending from
the actions of the individual and personal ethics all the way to the actions
of sociological aggregate systems such as nations and multi-national groups.
We feel that many of the problems of society that are current today can
be traced to our ignorance of, or refusal to embrace, this larger holographic
electrodynamic reality in which we live.
Furthermore, this knowledge is not new. It is the main core of the
message of the social reformers throughout history. It is also discussed,
in other terms, by many individuals who characteristically experience psychoenergetic
phenomena (e.g., psychokinesis, clairvoyance, telepathy, precognition).
As postulated by Northrop and Burr (1935), the pattern or organization
of any biological system is established by a complex electrodynamic field
which is in part determined by its atomic physiochemical components and
which in part determines the behavior and orientation of those components.
Presman (1970) has postulated that such electromagnetic fields normally
serve as conveyors of information from the environment to the organism,
within the organism, and among organisms. He has postulated that
in the course of evolution, organisms have come to use these fields in
conjunction with the well-known sensory, nervous, and endocrine systems
in effecting coordination and integration.
Szent-Gyorgyi (1957, 1960) has theorized that cells and other biological
components might have various electronic solid-state physical properties
such as semi-conductors. He suggests that the use of quantum electrodynamics
is necessary in order to understand biological processes which regulate
the vital activity of organisms.
Becker (1963) has maintained that it is already established that electromagnetic
forces can be used to change three fundamental life processes in mammals.
Those processes are the stimulation of bone growth, the stimulation of
partial multi-tissue regenerative growth, and the influence on the basic
level of nerve activity and function. All of these effects appear
to be mediated through perturbations in naturally pre-existing electronic
control systems. The neural electronic system also seems to be related
to levels of consciousness and biological cycles, and we have developed
the thesis that this system furnishes the linkage mechanism between electromagnetic
forces in the environment and biological cyclic behavior.
McGinness (1972) reported that melanins are excellent electron acceptors
and have semi-conductor properties which appear to be important in midbrain
structures. Melanins are known to act as an ultraviolet sun screen,
but research indicates that they also have a fundamental biological role.
McGinness (1972) has proposed that melanins may de-excite certain biological
molecules by converting electronic energy to heat. An analysis of
data on melanins suggests that the electronic properties of melanins can
best be explained in terms of a band model for semi-conduction in amorphous
materials, which may also explain the behavior of proteins, and other biological
such as RNA and DNA. In amorphous materials, there is an essentially
Gaussian density of electron energy states.
Muses (1970) has proposed the possibility of unit impulse functions evolving
from the Gaussian. His work traces the relation of that mathematical
concept to quantum biological indeterminacy in terms of a process of the
modulation of random fluctuations by target-seeking perturbations which
points the way to the understanding and computing of the parameters of
volitional experience in quantum biological terms. He maintains that
we are dealing with Gaussian wave packets, put to use in terms of a close-range
reaction in turn resulting in the resonant microbiological specificity
(arising from the relatively large number of specific molecular parameters)
necessary to the essential life and evolutional processes of chromosome
synapses, replication, and mutagenesis.
Muses holds that inherently indeterminate processes may be biologically
used in achieving determinate ones such as our repeatable and commonly
accepted volitional experiences of effort and direction. The range
of quantum indeterminate fluctuation of biological efficacy is in the far
ultraviolet, and it is in this spectral region that we should expect to
look for any modulation effects on Gaussian wave packets by volitional
energies manifesting as ultramicrobiological field perturbations.
Biologically, there is a threshold of non-randomicity below which peaks
tend to emerge that are sharp enough to possess biodirectiveness in an
enzyme-guiding sense. Random biological quantum energies which are
physiologically unassigned are the clue to psychosomatic directing, which
can be beneficial or deleterious to the organism. Muses (1970) describes
the mechanism of this effect as a microbiolaser type process.
Heisenberg explored the possible relevance of the quantum indeterminacy
of elementary particles for biological systems, especially human systems
(discussed in Koestler, 1972). He stated that there are two places
in the human system where the quantum indeterminacy of a single particle
can have a profound influence. The first important effect is that
of mutation in the genetic code. The second important influence is
the alteration of the behavior of neurons during human thought processes.
Tien (1969) has conceptualized mind as mass in relative motion and brain
as energy at relative electrical charges in motion, like electrons bombarding
a television screen, and personality is seen as a time series of scintillating
frames of consciousness. Personality becomes a reverbating input-output
pattern of self-creation, seeking information or patterns of energy from
the environment as well as from its own memories. The stability of
any given personality of its identity, which is maintained by feedback
upon the principle of most similarity.
The personality never recreates itself, but creates only a close approximation
which is accepted due to the principle of constancy as being the same.
The phenomena of unique individuality and personal continuity depend on
memory, of which consciousness is the most recent and, thereby, the most
subject to erasure and loosening. Personality transformation becomes
energy pattern modification of not only scintillating consciousness but
also of recent circulating memories and older stored memories of childhood.
According to the holographic model of reality, all the objects we can observe
are three-dimensional images formed of standing and moving waves by electromagnetic
and nuclear processes. All the objects of our world are three-dimensional
images formed electro-magnetically, i.e., holograms.
This concept and the models of human information processing based on the
hologram, throw interesting light on the philosophical tradition which
holds that the world of objects is an illusion. With the triumph
of relativity and quantum physics, the interpenetration of the philosophical
and the scientific is possible.
LeShan (1969) has observed, in discussing some individuals who purportedly
experience psycho-energetic phenomena, that their view of the universe
as a great thought of which they are a part is quite similar to many physicists'
view that they see reality only in their own mental image.
We propose that the "reality hologram" which appears as a stable world
of material objects is the elementary particle which has a long-term existence
and fairly simple rules of interaction. We also propose the existence
of a "biohologram" which appears as mobile and evolving, through the DNA
molecule. This "biohologram" projects a dynamic three-dimensional
image that serves as a guiding matrix for the manipulation and organization
of the "reality hologram."
Thus we have mobile self-organizing holograms moving through a relatively
static simpler hologram. The possibility exists that such "bioholograms"
could achieve sufficient coherence to continue existence as a pattern of
radiant energy apart from a material substate. We feel that such
an occurrence could form the scientific basis of such psychoenergetic phenomena
as psycho-kinesis, clairvoyance, telepathy, and precognition.
Ambrose, E.J., Osborne, J.S., and Stuart, P.R. Structure and properties
of the cell surface complex. In Liquid Crystals and Ordered Fluids
(Johnson, J.F., and Porter, R., eds.). New York: Plenum, 1970.
Becker, R.O. The effect of magnetic fields upon the central nervous system.
Medical Electronics and Biological Engineering, 1963, 1, 293-303.
Becker, R.O. Electromagnetic forces and life process. Technology
Review, December, 1972.
Bernal, J.O. General discussion. Transactions of the Faraday Society,
1933, 29, 1082.
Brown, F.A., Jr. Electrical and magnetic sensitivity: Some orientational
influences of nonvisual, terrestrial electromagnetic fields. Annals, New
York Academy of Science, 1971, 188, 224-241.
Burr, H.S., and Blueprint for Immortality. London: Neville Spearman, 1972.
Burr, H.S., and Northrop, F.S.C. The electrodynamic theory of life. Quarterly
Review of Biology, 1935, 10, 322-333.
Fowler, R.H., and Bernal, J.D. Note on the pseudo-crystalline structure
of water. Transactions of the Faraday Society, 1933, 29, 1049.
Freedericksz, V., and Zolina, V. Forces causing the orientation of an anistropic
liquid. Transactions of the Faraday Society, 1933, 29, 919-944.
Garrison, W. Destiny and geomagetism. Popular Electronics, July, 1971.
Koestler, A. The Roots of Coincidence. New York: Random House, 1972.
LeShan, L.A. Toward a general theory of the paranormal. Parapsychological
Monographs, 1969, NO. 9.
Lund, E.J. Bioelectric Fields and Growth. Austin: University of Texas Press,
McGinness, J.E. Mobility gaps: A mechanism for band gaps in melanins. Science,
1972, 177, 896-897.
Muses, C.A. On the modification of random fluctuations by a target-seeking
process utilizing random energies. Bio-Medical Computing, 1970, 1, 75-80.
Needham, J. The hierarchial continuity of biological order. Order and Life,
1936, 1, 109-168.
Presman, A.S. Electromagnetic Fields and Life. New York: Plenum, 1970.
Pullman, B., and Pullman, A. Quantum Biochemistry. New York: Interscience,
Purett, L. Magnetic reversals and biological extinctions. Science News,
1971, 100, 287-302.
Ravitz, L.J. Eletromagnetic field monitoring of changing state-function,
including hypnotic states. Journal of the American Society of Psychosomatic
Dentistry and Medicine, 1970, 17, 119-129.
Szent-Gyorgyi, A. Bioenergetics. New York: Academic Press, 1957.
Szent-Gyorgyi, A. Introduction to a Submolecular Biology. New York: Academic
Tien, H.C. Pattern recognition and psychosynthesis. American Journal of
Psychotherapy, 1969, 23, 53-66.
Van Iterson, G., Jr. A simple arrangement to demonstrate liquid crystals.
Transactions of the Faraday Society, 1933, 29, 915-919.
Wheeler, J.A. Geometrodynamics. Lectures, Course on Weak Interactions,
Enrico Fermi International School of Physics. Varenna, Italy, Summer, 1959.
The following updated bibliography has been prepared for PM &
E vol. 5 by Richard Alan Miller. It is current through 1990.
Abu-Mostafa, Y. and Psaltis, Dl, Optical Neural Computers; Vol. 256, Scientific
American (March, 1987) p.88(8)
Bear, G. Blood Music; Ace Science Fiction Books (1985)
Becker, R.O. and Seldon, G.R. The Body Electric: Electromagnetism and the
Foundation of Life; William Morrow, (1985)
Becker, R.O. Cross Currents: The Promise of Electromedicine-The Perils
of Electropollution; Jeremy Tarcher (1990)
Becker, R.O. The Relationship Between Bioelectromagnetics and Psychic Phenomena
ASPR Newsletter, vol. XVI, No. 2 (Spring 1990)
Berley, L.F. Holographic Mind, Holographic Vision: A New Theory of Vision
in Art and Physics; Lakstrum Printer (1980)
Bohm, D. Wholeness and Implicate Order; Routledge & Kegan Paul (1980)
Drexler, E. (interview) by Ed Regis vol. ll Omni (Jan. 1989) p.66(8)
Hiley, B.J. and Peat, F.D. (editors) Quantum Implications: Essays In Honor
of David Bohm; Routledge & Kegan Paul (1987)
Kaszynski, P. and Michl, J. A Molecular-Size 'Tinker Toy' Construction
Set for Nanotechnology; Journ. of the Amer. Chem. Society, vol. 110, no.
Norrio, T. Fundamentals and Application of Nanotechnology: Ultraprecision
and Ultrafine Machining and Energy Beam Processing (Japanese) Kogyo Chosakai
Psaltis, D., Brady, D., et al. Holography In Artificial Neural Networds;
vol. 343 Nature (Jan. 25, 1990) p.325(6)
Saffo, P. Think Small (and Mechanical) (Future Tense column) vol. 13 Personal
Vompuyinh (Sept. 1989) p.219(2)
Smith, A. The Hypnotic Relationship and the Holographic Paradigm; Amer.
Journ. of Clin. Hypnosis; 32(3) (1990) p.183-193
Taniguchi, N. Nanotechnology: Materials Processing With An Atomic Or Molecular
Size Working Unit (Japanese); Kinzoku hyomen Gijutsu, vol. 29, no.5 (1978)
Wilbur, K. (editor) The Holographic Paradigm and Other Paradoxes; Shambala
Wilbur, K. (editor) Quantum Questions: Mystical Writings of the World's
Great Physicists; Shambala (1984)
Wolf, F.A. The Body Quantum; Macmillan Pub. (1986)
Wolf, F.A. Star Wave: Mind, Consciousness and Quantum Physics; Macmillan
---Electron Excitement In Three Dimensions; vol. 117 New Scientist (Jan.
28, 1988) p.36(1)
---The Invisible Factory; vol. 313, (Dec. 9, 1989), p.91(2)
---Nanotechnology Forum - Sept. 13, 1989 London, U.K., Vol. 12, No. 2 (1990)
File Created: 6/2/00 Last Updated: 9/12/00
Web Design by Iona
Miller and Vickie Webb.