It is a pretty well known fact and has been proven that the body seems to pre-adjust to changes in advance of events by a second or two. For instance there have been studies of test subjects with finger sensors, which would show the subjects pulse or adrenaline spiked right before they were to be shocked. Those of us who know about this have found ourselves in competitive sports with an almost uncanny intuition. Of course this favors the athlete who senses it and takes advantage of this just before an event on the playing field.
Have you ever noticed that you wake up a minute before the alarm clock goes off? Well then you MAY have experienced this same sensation. Some say in this case that it is pre-cognition of your rapid body change and that while in a dream state your mind is not stuck in time as in the waking hours. It flows thru other dimensions. Others say that concept is bogus and that your circadian rhythm is the explanation. Okay so we have competing theories and neither side has been able to prove convincingly either way one or the other is entirely correct. Some studies have been done in which someone else sets the alarm clock and the subjects still wake up just before the alarm rings? Interesting how is that possible then? Well, some say we can communicate or send thoughts out to those we know. And whoever set the alarm and is doing the experiment sent a little mental message to the sleeper and gave away the time? Bummer? But you cannot prove that.
I therefore propose an experiment. Get 40 people all sleeping and forty alarm clocks which are each set in advance by a computer with no clock on them, just little black boxes; all different times. Each alarm clock is to be set by a sleeping person at different times in different places. Then see if everyone wakes up just before they go off. Ah ha, then you will know if it is precognition of a very abrupt change in bio-rhythms from the sound of the alarm or if they stay sleeping until the end you know it was the circadian rhythm all along.
Now then in further review of this experiment, let us say a sniper is aiming at a group of US Soldiers and the insurgent is about to send a killer round, which will kill that soldier? Okay what if we put a device on the neck, a piece of tape with a sensor in it. The sensor would pick up a faster heart rate and thus trigger a twelve-volt battery to shock the soldier warning him. He would then duck or immediately do something different. This would be good in the event of guarding a checkpoint as well. Since in our first experiment we re-prove this innate sensation and ability exists, now we use it to save lives. Think on this. This experiment will cost $30,000 to prove.
"Lance Winslow" - If you have innovative thoughts and unique perspectives, come think with Lance; www.WorldThinkTank.net/wttbbs