MAN MADE MICROCHIP
SCIENCES OF CREATION AND LIFE called
veD expounds the knowledge of the
physical bodies in which one's aat`maa
or soul travels through sNsaar in
this universe.....for experiencing the wishes of
creator bRH`m to be many and to do many
things.......aat'maa is the v`yk`t
(manifestation) of creator bRH`m who
is av`yk`t (unmanifested). Everything
in a living body is the manifestation of creator
bRH`m in the form of bRH`m's
infinite shktio (powers) which makes
each creations from the fundamental particles in a cell to a complex body such
as human body functions the way each one functions....However all this
knowledge of SCIENCES OF CREATION AND LIFE
contained in 4 veD and
14 vidyaa has been forgotten by mankind in
the veDik time era called
kli-yug...But mankind is being awaked
to this knowledge through the current mode of discovering how this universe and
everything in universe works through empirical sciences...
Now the scientists of today has made a microchip to talk to brain cells...so
going with the above knowledge from veD
texts, then is microchip creator bRH`m or
is brain cell creator bRH`m.....
(preceding knowledge shared by SRii chmpklaal
Daajibhaai miisTRii of Edmonton, Alberta, Canada)
To read more about this amazing scientific knowledge discovered by Canadian
and German scientists please click on the next hilite Canadian
Globe and Mail
or read the news on this PVAF web site by clicking on the next line ....PVAF
has a primary mandate of empowering the entire humankind with the knowledge of
SCIENCES OF CREATION AND LIFE ....
BRAIN CELLS TALK TO
By JILL MAHONEY
Globe and Mail: Friday, February 20, 2004 -
Researchers have discovered a technique for communication between snail brain
cells and a microchip, a breakthrough that may one day help restore sight to the
visually impaired, turn back the clock on memory loss and allow better control
of artificial limbs.
In the study, soon to be published in the international journal Physical Review
Letters, the scientists also discovered that the brain cells showed signs of
"This study is the first to provide the complete interfacing, or a complete
link, between an electronic device and the mind or the brain," said Naweed Syed,
a University of Calgary neurobiologist and co-author of the paper.
Dr. Syed said the implications of the research could be enormous and potentially
lead to the development of microchips that would stimulate activity when
implanted in the retinas of the visually impaired, in the brains of amputees and
in the brains of people suffering memory loss. As well, he said, the findings
could lead to "thinking" computers.
However, Dr. Syed cautioned that such advances are still hopes and dreams: "It's
a long way off."
The innovative technique, discovered by Dr. Syed and German physicist Peter
Fromherz, involves culturing snail brain cells -- chosen for their relatively
large size -- on a silicon microchip.
The chip, which is connected to a computer, contains tiny receptors and
transistors that pass information between the computer and the cells and, most
importantly, back to the computer.
As well, the researchers stimulated an individual brain cell and observed it
communicating through synaptic transmissions with another brain cell through
normal chemical messengers. Through the chip, they picked up the activity of the
"The chip talks to the brain cell and the brain cell can talk back to the chip.
. . . That was actually a remarkable achievement," Dr. Syed said.
As well, the study, which has been published on the Internet, notes that the
cells remembered prior activity patterns -- a key aspect of learning and memory
"It's what we call a use-dependent memory. It's like a working memory, like a
RAM memory on a computer," he said.
The approach is an improvement on the current, limited practice of stimulating
brain cells with electrodes and currents, which can damage them.
Dr. Syed, who is a professor in the U of C's faculty of medicine, said he is
applying the technique to human brain cells obtained from tumours in an effort
to create networks of functioning cells. "It's a work in progress."
The implications of the team's findings will likely aid in future research,
including obtaining a better understanding of brain function -- exactly how and
where cells communicate -- by implanting a microchip in a human brain. The
result of such information could lead to ways to repair brain damage caused by
trauma or neurodegenerative ailments, including Alzheimer's and Parkinson's
As well, an implanted chip could gather vital information on how cells function
during learning and memory processes, which could lead to the development of
chips that would act as a memory centre -- in the same way as a computer memory
card -- in the brains of those who have memory loss.
For amputees, the technique could harness the signals that the brain continues
to send -- often known as phantom pain -- and relay them to a prosthesis with a
remote transistor. The effect could be the synchronization of the natural and