Somnocartographics: A Brief Explanation
The micro-electromagnetic fields of brainwaves during r.e.m. sleep activities have been determined to effect octidimensional string structures which overlap certain neurological nodes in the human brain. This encouraging discovery supports the theory that sleep is an experience which frequently approaches highly-regular and therefore analyzable transdimensional holographic projection, allowing for communication within local transcendent intersubjective networks. With the more recent refinements in somnocartography, pioneered only very recently (Zincovovich TD+17, PCD-xxx, unpublished), the effects of r.e.m. sleep, trance and hypnogogic states, and related induced experiences have been realized to transmit audio/visual data at frequencies measurable at the half-Planck length. By processing signal output using the Algorithm O (diameter equals 1.9 times the square-root of focal length and wavelength) and analyzing the output via standard television connections [link to article on televisions, thus containing link to rca pict-o-guide on the musical memorization module, or m3, thus an article on the m3 and a link to the control room library, thus ...], bizarre yet lifelike images and sounds can be produced. The recordings of such activities are for the time to be referred to as Trans-Dimensional Holographic Reconstruction Projects (TDHRP).
The resolution of a highly-refined TDHRP is impossible to determine, though a standard TDHRP is resolvable into permutations of units no greater than the number of possible strokes on a standard red IBM Selectric Typewriter [figure A]. The somnocartographic equipment developed from material salvaged in our first weeks in the glowing hives of TD+17 [link] has thereby proven invaluable, since the machine recovered has just that number (lacking several variables the values of which can be implied using a tetrahedral variation of the Fibonacci sequence and by approximating certain other dynamic influences). There does exist the possibility that the audio-visual results of Algorithm O are merely artifacts of the Algorithm itself, but the chance of obtaining such an uncanny result, so close to that of waking life, increases the liklihood that the recordings thus obtained reflect the first second-hand, scientifically-objective experience of the nightly travels of the individual human brain.
These early results suggest interesting possibilities for individual control of ship navigation via some method of somnocartographic projection, though a mastery of lucid r.e.m. experiences would indeed be strict requirement for testing in this area to take place.