Macroscopic displays of entanglement can be observed experimentally as excess correlations between specific manipulations of clusters of matter that have shared space-time. It has been hypothesized that brains as well as other biological systems express signal processing capacities characteristic of non-locality. In the present experiment, transverse sections of fixed human brains were stimulated with a variety of low frequency, low voltage (2 μV) applications of electrical current. Microvolt fluctuations from which spectral profiles could be inferred were simultaneously recorded within transverse (horizontal) sections that were either from the same (matched) or different (non-matched) brain origins. Only the 7 Hz spike-train stimulation produced enhanced theta (4 Hz – 7.5 Hz) activity within the matched brain halves. This was not measured for the non-matched halves. The most conspicuous loci which displayed excess correlation were the internal capsules and insular cortices. Cingulate and frontal cortices did not display similar features. The right hemisphere displayed the most powerful theta profiles for matched sections only. These results suggest that brain sections of common origin are functionally responsive to stimulation at a distance in ways unobserved in brain sections of non-common origin.
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