What if telepathy could make you smarter?
FOX NEWS — — — If you have the potential to become smarter, what does telepathy mean?
— In the past decade, we have seen numerous research findings on the effects of telepathy, the ability to communicate telepathically.
In a paper published in the journal Brain Research, a team of researchers at the University of Sydney looked at how these findings could translate to a wide range of tasks.
One of the most promising applications of telepathic communications, they said, is the development of artificial intelligence.
“There’s a real need for AI systems that are capable of doing tasks which require human-level reasoning, including complex decision-making,” said lead author Dr. Christopher Cavanagh.
Dr. Cavanah, who is also a member of the university’s Brain Research Group, was a member and fellow of the University’s Computational Intelligence and AI Research group in the early 2000s.
In this new paper, he and his team compared telepathic and non-telepathic responses to the tasks of reading a book, writing a letter and solving a simple puzzle.
Their research shows that, when compared to a non- telepathic response, the non-psychic telepathic responses had a 50 percent greater predictive power.
They found that the higher the likelihood that the brain could use telepathy to solve a task, the more accurate the results would be.
Using these results, they developed an artificial intelligence system that was capable of answering questions such as “What is the probability that a coin flips once in a while?” and “How much does it cost to run a car?”
In this study, the researchers compared the cognitive abilities of two different types of human beings: those who were able to perceive telepathic signals, and those who could not.
The researchers found that those who had the ability and the ability, the two groups performed equally well.
These results, the scientists said, would help researchers to understand the underlying mechanisms of how humans use telepathic information to solve tasks.
In the future, the team hopes to develop algorithms that would help them predict the future outcomes of a wide variety of tasks, including those involving complex decision making, decision-taking with large numbers of possible outcomes and decision-trees with lots of possible solutions.
While there are a number of other research projects exploring the uses of telepathics in the human brain, Dr. Cavanagh said that his team’s work was unique because they used a telepathic approach.
He said that, because the research is in a nonphysiological setting, he hopes that other researchers can use it to explore the use of telepherecy in the future.
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