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SGA~~bproved For Release 2?6?~~181~iC~U~~6~96-00792R000500230003~5~3~~ z.._ Informational Interaction of Isolated Systems Without Energy ~`!'ransfer 92ASQ446 Unknown city -USSR Unknown in Russian Unknown (Unknown Pub Date) Unknown pp 341-357 [Article by R. F. Avramenka, V. I. Nikolayeva, and V. N. Pushkin [ ~'extl , i. Problem of the information component of biofield interactions. A special feature of biofield interactions is the transfer of informativn from one bivfield structure tv another. Twv types of relativnship can be articulated for structures of that kind that effect the process of information transfer. One type of structure is asscxiated with interactions within a system, such as the brain. An example of such a biofield interaction could be instantaneous -- in the terminology of psychology, simultaneous -recognition. That rewgnition of very familiar objects suggests the inter-action of a biofield model of an impression that comes from without and structures that were previously formed anti are models of already perceived objects. Resonant contact of that sort produces the effect of virtually instantaneous drawing on past experience of a needed reference and can be considered the mechanism underlying simultaneous recognition. Processes associated with thinking and with problem salving can be placed in that category of informational interactions between systems that are spatially isolated from each other. In the course of mental activity, the individual is lmown tv create for himself something new, and that new semantic system usually enables the individual to salve a camplex problem facing him. As numerous psychological studies show, the principal language the individual uses in his thinking is the Language of systems of relationships between objects. If one approaches that psychological reality from the standpoint of the formation and work of biofield structures, then two components can be articulated in a system of relationships -certain biofield equivalents of objects, and the stable field interactions of those equivalents, interactions that are the eyuivalents of the interactions between the objects. In analyzing a given problem situation, the individual constructs a madel of that situation that consists of, once again, the equivalents of the elements that make up the problem, plus the FOR OFFICIAL USE ONLY Approved For Release 2000/08/15 :CIA-RDP96-007928000500230003-5 Approved For Release 2000/08/15 :CIA-RDP96-007928000500230003-5 FOR OFFICIAL USE ONLY interactions between those equivalents. A gvod example of how the mcxlel of the situation is constructed is the process that takes place in the head of a chess player when he is analyzing his position on the chessboard. When he considers his position, the chess player perceives the pieces as func,~tional points of sorts that have given properties of movement. In comprehending those properties of movement, he constructs a system of relationships among the pieces that become the basis of the functioning of his game srtrdtegy. It's nut difficult tti see that that process -- just like the process of instantaneous, simultaneous recognition that we alluded tv -- presumes, of necessity, the existence of biofield interactions: the relationships constructed in the analysis of the situation absolutely musrt interact with the relationships that constitute the content of the chess player's experience. Only on the basis of the realization of pasrt relationships can the semantic system of a new situation develop. Thus, analysis shows that the resonance between biofield structures ~s also a very important aspect in an individual's thinking. But in that context, it ~s not a resonance of representations of a single specific obje~:t that takes place, but a resonance of systems that include certain field equivalents of objects and of the relativaships among them. The exchange of information between completely isolated biological objects can be considered _ another of informational biofield mteracrion. An example of that sort of interaction is -tele dth -~ when information ~ t is not enccxled in known languages Spfx:ially designed for e fer of information is transmit#ed from one individual tv another. As a great deal of the literature shows, those sorts of bioinformational interactions can involve the transfer of the most varied of types of psychological manifestations. With teley~y it i~ vossible to convey an acti~n.,~he_im~e ~f_~ ~b1~-mod meaningful symbolic stru____e,, or an emotional state. That means that in that kind of bioinformational contact, there is an interaction of biofield sysrtems of various levels and modalities of the brains of two individuals who are separated from each other. All those types of biofield interactions in which information is transferred from one system S~v` ?~ ~ to another, are characterized fusrt and foremost by_ the fact_that .the transfer of information ~,.~ ~ > involves no duec-t enema ale. Of course, each of the biofield systems that are asscx:iating with each other needs some amount of energy fur its very existence. It's also probable that the features of the information exchange between the systems -- the clarity, the efficiency, and the sv-called capacity of the exchange -- are associated with the energy characteristics of those systems. The process itself of informational interaction, unlike known hardware Systems, dues not reyuire energy. In that context, the oblem arises of idea ' the h ical lager th~oulcl_enabl~_~ne tv undertake the analysis of the ' ormadonal interdc~tion between spatially separate 5 srtems that does not require any expenditure of energy for its existence.. Later, it will be shown that there alr~exists in ml, frequency modulation, and phase nnanipulation.'~?~` Wovdward's general uncertainty principle holds true for such signals, saying that the potential capabilities of measurements are determined by a type of autocorrelation function ~ (T, w) Approved For Release 2 0 0 010 811 5 :CIA-RDP96-007928000500230003-5 Approved For Release 2(~F~I~I?~~1~~~6-007928000500230003-5 [sic] of the "wave packet" of the probing signal s(t) ~`++ ~ '-' where ~: is the total energy of the signal. The function ~ (z, t,~) generally has its greatest value (peak) at the origin of the coordinates r=0, Y,~=O, and the width of the peak is --1/w in terms of the r axis anti ~2~/T in terms of the t~- axis. Those intervals also determine the potential accuracies of measurements in sequential statistical theory. But the Woodward uncertainty principle itself asserts that a volume bounded by (~~ and the plane (z, Z.>) is finite and is equal to a constant, regardless of the type of wave packet, Figures la and lb depict the image of a typical autocorrelation function of a wideb? phase-modulated) signal and, for comparison, the topographic image of that function for an unmcxiuiated radio pulse of the same duration T. Signal at the filter output ~~ PHASE-MODULATED PULSE ~'?' FREQUENCY-MODULATED PULSE t autocorrelation function of the signal TW>1 FOR OFFICIAL USE ONLY Approved For Release 2000/08/15 :CIA-RDP96-007928000500230003-5 Approved For Release 20gR/OFFICIAL su E oDP~96-007928000500230003-5 Signals (wave packets) and uncertainty functions Figure lb Thus, we See that if the position of the wave packet in terms of the z axis were determined only by its envelope curve, then the "relation of durations" would hold true -increasing the duration of the ~llegibleJ of oscillations would lead tv a worsening of the accuracy of measurement of that position. (We are, of course, speaking of the statistical approach generally used both in wave (quantum) mechanics and in mcxiern radar.) That's not so in an actual case of optimal prcx:essing of a wideband signal. The measuring device (filter or correlator), using a priori information on the type of interpulse mcxiulation of the wave packet, makes independent measurements of position with an accuracy of 1/W and of Doppler frequency with an accuracy of 1 /T; expansion of the signal spectrum W does not worsen the accuracy of measurement of speed of ~1/T. The modem statistical theory for the measurement of parameters of wave processes is fully applicable to wave (quantum) mechanics. In making that application, we must, of course, move from the primitive understanding of the essence of measurements in the context of Heisenberg ("relation of durations") to the modern concept of the limitations on those measurements, which has come about as a result of the development of the theory of statistical raclio physics. We cannot fail to note that in the modem literature on quantum mechanics, the use of the Heisenberg principle and the explanation of it as a fundamenhal relationship (~) is often somewhat peculiar. In the well-known Berkeley Course, for example, for purposes of illustration, there are figures of wave packets with intrapulse modulation "for which the accuracy of measurement of frequency is low," although a figure depicts what is essentially a Approved For Release ~Oo~~~>~~~v~LGY~i~-96-007928000500230003-5 ii IA.I~USE ONLY Approved For Release 2~~~/~~~1~ : GIA-RDP96-007928000500230003-5 wideband signal for which that assertion dues not hold true.' Why, in fact, has quantum theory lagged behind modern radio p sics on the concept of statistical limitationns on the accuracy of joint measurements of a number of parameters? As we can see, the possibility of achieving the potential accuracy of measurements is governed by two factors: ? the formation of a wave packet with a given type of mcxlulation ? the use of a measurement device the performs the procedure of optimal processing din the_ statistical theory o radio physics, that is a prcx;edure fur consrtruc~ _an_u posteriori _ _ distribution of the probability of the presence of a target with__g_iven~ardmeters _of _rdn~e and -- ~~ Both those factors have simply been outside the circle of yuestions studied in yuantum theory. For example, the examination of the property of wave packets (de Broglie waves) is usually limited tv the scrcalled quas7classical approximation ~.: ~~ where P is the pulse and v is the Hamiltonian operator. In other words, it is limited to cases in which phase modulation rllegibleJ at a distance commensurate with wavelength ~ =h/mV illegible] that constraint is essentially eyuivalent tv the exclusion TllegibleJ -went of wideband ~-waves with a marked freyuency mcxiulation (to say nothing of phase-modulated signals). On the other hand, the measuring device is usually spoken of as a primitive device that rec:vrds the intensity of a wave in a given region of Space, but the obvious ossibili recording intrapulse phase relationships is completely ignored (and that in spite of the fact that phase relationships, as already noted above, lie at the basis of many modern macroscopic yuantum instrumentsf ). In summing up what has been said, one can assert that no fundamental physical laws are known that would prompt attaching to the Heisenberg relation the sense of a "relation of uncertainties" that determines the potential capabilities of measurements. Quantum theory should use, as dues modern srtatistical radio h sics the eneral uncertainty~rinc~le ~ in particular, e W war prmci le, which adeyuately reflects the true limitations on the process of measuring "ac tional" magnitudes. Achieving accuracy in the measurement of the~osition and pulse of a yuantum~echa~uical obiec~t in conformity with the Woodward principle requires,_of course, _in.physical e riment of a competent) deli ed record instrument that musrt respond.npt _tv ~-wave intensity, but ? so to phase relations in wave packet bein~"receivetl. " An examination of Approved For Release 2000/08/15 :CIA-RDP96-007928000500230003-5 '.. FOR OFFICIAL USF Oi~'LY statisb ? evey of radar: Such devices, as far as we ow, have not been developed for 1 quantum processes. o timal processing of the -wave like the optimal processing or eieca~oma enc ~~~ nrincinla:'1~ such a phase mcxiulation reyuires using measunng devices that with the energy of System M remaining constant. According to the Woodward uncertainty c -- Approved For Release 2000/08/15 :CIA-RDP96-007928000500230003-5 Specific methods for destigning such instruments, however, is beyond the scope of this paper. Returning tv the quesrtion of playing back am ~-wave image, we see that there is no contradiction between the possibility of a stipulated location of that image and any fundamental, verified physical law. The analysis. that has been made demonstrates that the use of modern mathematics (for example, the Woodward uncertainty principle) in quantum mechanics opens the possibility of recording phase relations between various parts of an isolated system M = A + B + ... Those parts can be segments of a wave packet with a complex law of phase modulation. Phase modulation of those separate segments of the packet, in conformity with the Feynman integral, can be assigned external conditions created by another isolated System -- values of the components of 4z potential at the location of system M. We note once again that we are looking at phase mcxiulation of a #-wave in a space only, At the same time, one can presume that the capacity for such information exchange ~ built into, and used in bioloQa ? ystems energy-free transfer of .information and. it_ _ V is not only the transmitting sysrtem, but also the receiving system that musrt ~~tiye~that_i~, ens ust be expended for the reception of information). The transfer of information between biological systems is closely linked to brain function _and thou relation tiv which the fain mechanical and bolo d hic a vac is developing Biological obi If one ac~e~s tha energy-fret ongitu ~vc+av a 4x field~Otential are th~..S~ier of_ information in remote communications between biological obtectss then one begins to understand many experimental data thus far accumulated in bioenergetics and bioelectronic that are not contained in the classical thev for the transfer f co ? tions~ua__ modulation ectroma etic wave or article fluxes. References 1. Putkhof, Targ. "Perceptive long-distance channel fcn transmission and information." TIIRE, No 3, 1976. R. F. Avramenko, L. P. Grachev, V. I. Nikolayeva. "Desc-ription of electromagnetic Approved For Release 2000/08/15 :CIA-RDP96-007928000500230003-5 Approved For Release 2~$~/g~,~L~t~-~~~6-007928000500230003-5 fields via potentials, and Energy transfer problems." Paper given at the Fourth International Sympvsium on Information Thevry. Leningrad, 1976. 3. L. D. Landau, Ye. M. Lifshits. "Tevriya pulya" [Field Theory]. 1vlvscvw: IzdateLs-tvv "Nauka," 1973,. 4. D. K. Maksvell. "Izvrannyye svchineniya po tecnii elektrvmagnitnvgv pvlya" [Selected Works in Elee~n-omugnetic Field Theory]. Moscow: GI TTL, 1954. 5. R. Feyninan, R. Leyton, M. Sends [sic]. "Feynmanovskiye lektsii Po fizike" [Feynman Lectures on Physics], Vol 6. Mvscvw: Izdatelstvo "Mir," 196b. 6. R. C. Jahlevic [sic], J. Lambe, A. H. Silver, J. E. Merc:ereau. "Quantum interference effects in Josephson tunneling." PHYS. REV. LETTERS, Vvl 12, No 7, February 1964. 7. R. C. Jahlevic [sic], J. Lambe, A. H. Silver, J. E. Mercereau. "Quantum interference frvm a static vector pvteratial in a field-free region." PHYS. REV. LETTERS, Vol 12, No 11, March 1964. 8. R. G. Chambers. "Schiff [sic] of an electron interference pattern by [illegible] magnetic fluz." PHYS. REV., 5 (1960). 9. K. A. Krug "Osnovy elektrotekhnild" (Foundations of Electronics]. Moscvw: Gvsenergvizciat, 1960. 10. G. G. Markvv. "Antenny" [Antennas]. Mvscow: Gosenergoizdat, 1960. 11. L. Brillyuen. "Nauka i teoriya informatsii" [Science and Information Theory]. Moscow: Fizmatgiz, [illegible]. 12. R. Tolmen. "Otnositel'nost', termcxiinamika i kosmologii" [Relativity, Thermodynamics, and Cosmology]. Moscow: Izdatelstvo "Nauka," 1974. 13. Yu. V. Vorvbyev, V. A. Zhukov. "Semiconical illumination and effect of volume in an electron microscope image." Paper given at the Fifth All-Union Conference on Electron Mic,7vscopy. Tashkent, 1976. 14. M. Troyon, R. Bonhomme, O. Gallion. "Use of autvemission electron gun in a transmission electrvn microscope for higher resolution and single-beam Fraunhofer holography." J. MICROSC. ET SPECTROSC. ELECTRON, 1976, Vvl 1, No 3, pp 517, 518. 15. A. Huiser, A. Drenth, H. Ferwerda. "On phase retrieval in electron micxvsc:vpy from image and diffraction pattern." OPTIK, 1976, 45, pp 303-316. Approved For Release 20~~~0~%~I v~I~l~s~~~6-007928000500230003-5 Approved For Release 20(~Q~'~I~~~I~~-007928000500230003-5 16. C. Davison, C. H. Kunsman. PHYS. REV., 1923. 17. J. P. Tompson (sic]. Procceping [sic] of the Royal Soc7ety, of London, Series a, 117, pp 6GI0-C~(?9 {192&}. 18. P. S. Tartakovskiy. "Eksperimental'nyye c~snc~vaniya vohxrvoy tevrii materii" [Experimental Buses of Wuve Theory of Mutter] . Moscow/Leningrad, 1932. 19. Sushkin N. G: et al. DOKLADY AN SSSR, 1949, Vol 66, p 165. 20. D. Ye. Vakman. "Solzhnyye signaly i printsip nevpredelennc~sti v radiolokats-ii" [Complex Signals cUUI the Uncertuinry Principle in Rcrdur]. Moscow: Izciatel'stvo "Sov. Radio," 1965. 21. E. Vikhman [sic]. "Quantum Physics." Berkeley Course of Physics. Moscow: Izdatel'stvo "Nauka," 1974. 22. Dzh. [sic] Trigg. "Reshayushchiye eks-perimenty v sovremennoy fizike" [Decisive Experiments in Modern Physics]. Moscow: Izciatel'stvo "Mir," 1974. 23. Ya. D. Shuman. "Razresheniye i szhatiye signalov" [Resolution cvid Compression of Signals]. Izdatel'stvo "Sov. Radii," 1974. 24. G. Urknvitts. "Filters for detection of weak radar signals in interference reflections." VOPROSY RADIOLOKATSIONNOY TEKI-INIKI [Aspex:ts of Radar Technology], 1954, NU 2. 25. P. A. Bakut, I. A. Bolshakov, B. M. Gerasimov, A. A. Kuriksha, V, G. Repin, G. P. Tartakovskiy, V. V. Shirokov. "Voprosy statistichesk~y tex~rii rddiolokatsii" [Aspec7s of the Statistical Theory of Radar]. Moscow: Izdatel'stvo "Sov. Radio," 1963. 26. D. Middlton [sic]. "Vvecieniye v 5-tatisticheskuyu teoriyu svyazi" [Introduction to Statistical Communications Theory]. Moscow: Izdatel'stvo "Sc~v. Radio," 1962. F. M. 'ads c]. "Teoriya veroyatnostey i teoriya informatsii s primeneniyem k radiolokatsiobabili Theo In _ 'on Ruc~ur]. Izdatel'stva "Sc~v. Radio, 1955. ~~~~ C~t53 28. V. Zibert. "General laws of target detection with radar." VOPROSY RADIOLOKATSIONNOY TEKHNIKI, No S (41), 1957. 29. A. S. Davydov. "Kvantovaya mekhanika" [Quantum Mechanics]. Moscow: Izdatel's-tvo "Nauka," 1973. [References 30 and 31 not included in reference lisrt] FOR OFFICIAL USE ONLY Approved For Release 2000/08/15 :CIA-RDP96-007928000500230003-5