hair's natural recovery cycle - Google Scholar
Secret Life of Plants and Telepathy
Céleste Boursier-Mougenot at Barbican Centre, London
Experimental PROOF - PLANTS can READ YOUR MIND & have Consciousness!!!
Cleve Baxter - Plants can sense human intentions - YouTube#at=384#!
How To Communicate With Plants ave you ever... Wondered how a plant felt? Been drawn to a certain plant in a garden center? Just had to grow roses or apples, though you didn't know why? Said "hello" to a tree by touching or hugging it?
plant perception (a.k.a. the Backster effect)
Plants chatter amongst themselves to spread information, a lot like humans and other animals, new research suggests. A unique internal network apparently allows greens to warn each other against predators and potential enemies. Many herbal plants such as strawberry, clover, reed and ground elder naturally form a set of connections to share information with each other through channels known as runners—horizontal stems that physically bond the plants like tubes or cables along the soil surface and underground. Though connected to vertical stems, runners eventually form new buds at the tips and ultimately form a network of plants. “Network-like plants do not usually produce vertical stems but their stems lie flat on the ground and can hence be used as network infrastructure,” said researcher Josef Stuefer from the Radboud University in the Netherlands. Plants Communicate to Warn Against Danger
Paul R. Ehrlich Paul Ralph Ehrlich (born May 29, 1932) is an American biologist and educator who is the Bing Professor of Population Studies in the department of Biological Sciences at Stanford University and president of Stanford's Center for Conservation Biology. By training he is an entomologist specializing in Lepidoptera (butterflies), and published a landmark paper about the evolution of plants and insects. He is also a prominent ecologist and demographer. Ehrlich is best known for his dire warnings about population growth and limited resources. Ehrlich became well-known after publication of his controversial 1968 book The Population Bomb. In years since, some his predictions have developed in a less alarming way than he had predicted, with population growth rates slowing and new technologies of food production implemented. However, he stands by his general thesis that the human population is too large and is a direct threat to human survival and the environment of the planet.
Kenneth C. Knowlton (born 1931 in Springville, New York), is a computer graphics pioneer, artist, mosaicist and portraitist, who worked at Bell Labs. In 1963, Knowlton developed the BEFLIX (Bell Flicks) programming language for bitmap computer-produced movies, created using an IBM 7094 computer and a Stromberg-Carlson 4020 microfilm recorder. Ken Knowlton
World on a Wire (1973 World on a Wire is a gloriously paranoid, boundlessly inventive take on the future from German wunderkind Rainer Werner Fassbinder. With dashes of Stanley Kubrick, Kurt Vonnegut, and Philip K. Dick, Fassbinder tells the noir-spiked tale of reluctant hero Fred Stiller (Klaus Löwitsch), a cybernetics engineer who uncovers a massive corporate conspiracy.
Data Garden exclusives AV Archaeology Art & Design Programmes Store Bio + Art Tree Drawings By Tim Knowles Oak Tree Larchwood TREE DRAWINGS BY TIM KNOWLES | Data Garden
Pantomation: 1977-1979 | Data Garden
Chroma key Today's practicality of green-screen compositing is demonstrated by Iman Crosson in a self-produced YouTube video.Top panel: A frame of Crosson in full-motion video as shot in his own living room.Bottom panel: Frame in the final version, in which Crosson, impersonating Barack Obama, "appears" in the White House's East Room. Chroma key compositing, or chroma keying, is a special effects / post-production technique for compositing (layering) two images or video streams together based on color hues (chroma range). The technique has been used heavily in many fields to remove a background from the subject of a photo or video – particularly the newscasting, motion picture and videogame industries. A color range in the top layer is made transparent, revealing another image behind.
JOHN CAGE PLAYS A CACTUS | Data Garden
Not to be confused with John Cale. John Cage Cage is perhaps best known for his 1952 composition 4′33″, which is performed in the absence of deliberate sound; musicians who present the work do nothing aside from being present for the duration specified by the title. The content of the composition is not "four minutes and 33 seconds of silence," as is sometimes assumed, but rather the sounds of the environment heard by the audience during performance. The work's challenge to assumed definitions about musicianship and musical experience made it a popular and controversial topic both in musicology and the broader aesthetics of art and performance. Cage was also a pioneer of the prepared piano (a piano with its sound altered by objects placed between or on its strings or hammers), for which he wrote numerous dance-related works and a few concert pieces.
Stockhausen addresses “dehumanization” in contemporary music. | Data Garden
pearltrees • marcly • reaserch • Data Garden Data Garden interviews artist,Bartholomäus Traubeck. For people that are seeing Years for the first time, can you give a brief description? It’s basically a modified turntable that uses a camera as a pickup and that samples a microscopically small image of the year rings.
Radio Event No. 20: Rhododendron | Data Garden Radio Event No. 20: Rhododendron Early bio-sensing electronics wiz Tom Zahuranec invited an audience to a special radio event situated in the KPFA Music Office. Tom had wired a Rhododendron with liquid electrode sensors which were amplified and fed into the oscillators of a Buchla Synthesizer. The plant itself acted as a conduit between the studio environment and supposedly- the psychology of surrounding participants. Far-out commentary was provided by Tom and curious listeners who dropped in on the happening. Zahuranec's handmade device for amplifiying plant electricity.
TEACHING A CACTUS THE JAPANESE ALPHABET | Data Garden
BIO-SENSING ART in the 1970s | Data Garden Data Garden interviews bio-art pioneerRichard Lowenberg. The artist has exhibited internationally since the late ’60s- trailblazing the fields of bio-sensing, video-media-performance arts, tele-community development, information ecology and bio-regional activism & planning. Brainwave and plant music from The Secret Life of Plants, 1976. Thanks for joining us for our first interview! Can you brief us on the origins of your bio-communication art? In 1970, I began actively working with new portable video systems, and with Woody and Steina Vasulka (Kitchen founders, 1971), explored the interface between various analogue audio and video synthesis systems; not to make programs, but rather to play in the realms of electronic signals, feedback and noise.
bio-sensing electronics - Google Scholar
The Secret Life of Plankton
Vampire Squid from Hell (3200 Feet Under Sea Level)
The Neuroscience Of Music | Wired Science
What the Bleep Do We Know!?™ & What the Bleep!? - Down the Rabbit Hole
TAKE ACTION FOR JAPAN -Emoto Peace Project-: 11.11.11 в 11:11 clearing cloud game 2
MAGNET MOTOR L ENERGIA INFINITA GRATIS ESISTE!!!!LEGGI !!
Schools of fish help squeeze more power from wind farms
Make electricity from Potato?
INDIGO CHILDREN - CHRYSTALLINE CHILDREN
REAL Telekinesis Training, How to do telekenisis, Eagle Warrior Training
How To Move Matter Over Mind
See Energy in the Air
How To See AURAs
Law of Attraction: Aligning with Vibrations
Sathya Sai Baba