Reno Scientists Crack Telekinetic Algorithm National Press Conference Announced to Demonstrate Ability to Move Remote Controlled Objects Using Only Brainwaves

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Two Northern Nevada Scientists, Dr. George H. Green and John LeMay, MFT, have announced today the scheduling of an upcoming national press conference at which time they will reveal their successful development of an advanced Telekinetic Algorithm which allows the control of remote controlled objects using only brainwaves. Live demonstrations, including audience participation, will be featured at the conference, which is scheduled for September 4, 2008, in conjunction with the University of Nevada, Reno. NASA, MIT and Devry University among initial peer review invitees.

Two Northern Nevada Scientists, Dr. George H. Green and John LeMay, MFT, have announced today the scheduling of an upcoming national press conference at which time they will reveal their successful development of an advanced Telekinetic Algorithm which allows the control of remote controlled objects using only brainwaves.

Live demonstrations, including audience participation, will be featured at the conference, which is scheduled for September 4, 2008, in conjunction with the University of Nevada, Reno. NASA, MIT and Devry University among initial peer review invitees.

Conference will be fully catered, and members of local and national media are invited to bring a technical expert to the press conference. Questions will be answered shortly after the demonstrations.

Schedule of Press Conference:
11:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. - Refreshments, Introduction, General Overview
12:30 p.m. - 3:00 p.m. - Technical Demonstrations, Questions and Audience Participation

About Cerebotix:
Dr. George H. Green and John LeMay, MFT, have been collaborating in the area of brainwave biofeedback for several years. About a year and a half ago Cerebotix focused on using the brainwaves monitored in biofeedback to move a remote object. After hundreds of hours of development, initial test subjects were able to successfully loft a remote controlled device in the Cerebotix corporate office. Since that time, countless refinements have been made, and the initial clinical results have been excellent.

In order to control a remote object, brainwaves are measured through five electrodes placed on the head. The resulting brainwave impulses are sent to a computer where they are processed through proprietary Cerebotix algorithms into three live data streams. These data streams are converted into radio frequency signals that are then transmitted to a wireless receiver mounted on a helium-filled Mylar balloon that has been ballasted to be slightly heavier than the surrounding air. As the person's brainwaves become increasingly organized, the Remote Controlled Object (RCO) will develop enough power to activate a propeller, ascend and start to fly. The device is entirely under the control of the individual's brainwaves. There are no additional controls in place whatsoever. The RCO is lifting off and flying literally 100% under brain control. This is the first time in history that brain waves have been used successfully to move remote objects.

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Brian Sutherland
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