Brain and generally body electromagnetic activity represent an electric and magnetic flux of small intensity which is difficult to measure remotely. However, upon a certain excitation process and specifically spin excitation in the frame of magnetic resonance, it could be possible to generate a remotely measurable electric/magnetic flux.
Neural monitoring techniques based on magnetic resonance that could be used for remote neural monitoring include functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) using BOLD contrast for detection of brain activation and magnetic resonance current density imaging (MRCDI). MRCDI performs quantification of brain magnetic fields resembling to magnetoencephalography based on magnetic resonance and enables the determination of electrical activity.
By using the technique of magnetic resonance current density imaging, the electric activity of a subject can be monitored and upon signal reversal actuated upon. Signal acquisition with low resolution suffices, as long as the signal is biocorrelated i.e. correlated to biological signals and cognitive models with algorithmic techniques similarly to magnetic resonance fingerprinting.
Measurements reveal a ubiquitous (globally) 2 KHz band, which as it is equal to the Larmor frequency of the hydrogen nucleus (proton) in the Earth's magnetic field, it satisfies the condition of magnetic resonance for the proton, exactly as this occurs in an MRI scanner for brain imaging.
Given that the gyromagnetic ratio of the proton is 42.5781 MHz/T and the Earth’s magnetic field strength for instance in central France is equal to 47 μT, the proton resonance frequency is:
Proton resonance frequency = 42.5781 MHz/T * 0,000047 T = 2,00 KHz
Figure 1: Screen capture from Video 1 demonstating the signal line of 2 KHz (rectangle).
Video 1: (https://youtu.be/uEneA_TwedE) Video of electromagnetic measurements in Paris, France. Continuous detection of a frequency of 2 KHz of considerable amplitude. Note due to inferior image quality: the line of the signal on the left is always 2.0 (KHz) except for the timepoints at 9.5 seconds where it is 6.5 (KHz) and at12 seconds where it is 5.0 (KHz).
If the human body is irradiated with or exposed to electromagnetic waves of this frequency, the spins of the protons will absorb energy, will be excited and they will then relax by emitting the same frequency. It would appear that the human body emits electromagnetic radiation as if it had implants (chips).
The electromagnetic emission at any given time point is influenced by the magnetic field of the body, with the latter reflecting its electric activity. As a result, the emission at a given time point will include a trace of the electric activity. By obtaining the sequence of emissions we can read its electric activity.
If we can detect a transmission from the body or the brain, then by signal reversal we can create a transmission and, in general, we can direct a transmission towards the body/brain. An electric signal such as one corresponding for instance to a certain painful stimulus, can be modulated on a signal that can access the brain with magnetic resonance mechanisms.
The magnetic field of the Earth is transformed into a gigantic magnetic resonance scanner for neural signal monitoring and actuation. It is possible to also use the electric field gradient of the Earth's atmosphere, similarly to gradients used in magnetic resonance to establish coordinates for image formation.
We can use similarly to the resonance signal of the proton, the resonance signal of the electron, in an approach which would correspond to electron spin resonance (ESR) or electron paramagnetic resonance (EPR).
Given that the gyromagnetic ratio of the electron is 28.025 GHz/T and the Earth’s magnetic field strength for instance in central France is equal to 47 μT, the electron resonance frequency is:
Electron resonance frequency = 28.025 GHz/T * 0,000047 T = 1,32 MHz
The equivalent frequency would be 1.32 MHz.
It is also possible to use a combination of NMR/MRI or ESR iin a scheme that integrates dynamic nuclear polarization (DNP) for transfer of polarization from the electrons to the protons. This scheme is equivalent to the technique of Proton Electron Double Resonance Imaging (PEDRI) or Overhauser Magnetic Resonance Imaging (OMRI).