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International Journal of Clinical Medicine and Bioengineering
ISSN:2737-534X

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Vol.1, Iss.1, December 2021


 
 IJCMB 2021/12
Vol.1, Iss.1 : 25-36
https://doi.org/10.35745/ijcmb2021v01.01.0004
Conscious and Unconscious Vision Transmission to Brain over Behavior

Narisa Nan Chu1* and Yuri E. Shelepin2
1CWLab International, USA
2The Pavlov Institute of Physiology, Russian Academy of Sciences, Russia


Abstract:
Our goal is to apply historical evidence with longitudinal records of human underlining brain led behavior, to compensate for the findings based on conventional brain signal and image measurements taken at a resting position. This compensation, due to unconsciousness, is expected to play a major role in one’s decision making process. Using masks to distract vision, also measuring facial muscle movements, we were able to separate cognition through conscious and unconscious vision. Two types of masks are used over face image arrays under different cultural backgrounds to exercise 3 sequences of tests: (1) randomly generated masks anterior and posterior to target images; (2) Tai Chi Tu as masks, to take cognizance of longitudinal changes of the environment; (3) for each mask, contrasting European and Asian perception of facial emotional images. Our proposed approach is an attempt to investigate spatio-temporal effect about brain decision-making when historical evidence is considered to provoke the unconsciousness. Evidence and environmental influences over brain are commonly transmitted from vision. By masking vision at varying epoch, rates of longitudinal changes are examined for impact on perception, even when these rates have not been normalized for testing. Some justification of mask usage, its exposure duration and frequency are designed into our testing procedures for sensitivity studies. Significantly more testing is expected to understand the ambiguity between unconscious and conscious vision and to justify the proposed type of longitudinal changes on brain triggered behavior.

Keywords:  Unconscious Vision, Facial Muscle Movements, EEG, EMG, EOG, Brain Triggered Behavior, I Ching, Tai Chi Tu, Haxagram, Ba Gua Tu

*Corresponding author; e-mail: nchu@cwlab.com
© 2021   , ISSN 2737-534X




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