From: CyTG (email@example.com)
Date: Sun Mar 02 2008 - 15:40:14 MST
while i am not a physicist, i can only imagine that its many orders of
magnitude out of context.
Evaluating quantum effects on a microlevel atomic scale makes the neural
construct extremely macro.
Like throwing a dice one time yields a random number between one and six,
then throw it a few million times and calculate the average. Point being, on
the macro scale its inherently predictable.
Well, thats what I imagine would apply here.
On Sun, Mar 2, 2008 at 11:09 PM, Krekoski Ross <firstname.lastname@example.org>
> Why has there not been any discussion that I can find, regarding the very
> real possibility that quantum entanglement plays a large role in the
> functioning of the human brain?
> It certainly is a factor in the low-level motion of particles, and in a
> chaotic system where local disturbances can lead to large systemic changes,
> such as cascade effects in neurons, it seems to be a significant oversight
> to not at least acknowledge it's likely presence. It has significant
> implications for the processing capacity of the human brain since it
> multiplies the number of interactions by a significant number of orders of
> magnitude, and is also quite relevant therefore in talking about at what
> point we have the machine capacity with current architecture to begin to
> simulate things.
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