Monthly Archives: January 2013

Remote Viewing IBM’s Nanotube Technology

IBM's Nanotube Technology

IBM’s Nanotube Technology

IBM's Carbon Nanotube

IBM’s Carbon Nanotube

Target: IBM’s Nanotube Technology.

Target Cue: Describe the most important aspects of IBM’s nanotube technology, including a superior one that enables operation by human volition alone.

Monitor: Jerry Harthcock

I was blind to the target and the cue. The monitor (Jerry) was semi-frontloaded: He chose the target and created the cue.

Researchers at IBM’s Watson Research Center in New York have created working computer chips from carbon nanotubes with a density of one billion transistors per square centimeter. The new nanotube chips process data many times faster than silicon transistors. The scientists say the chips should be available for commercial use in about 7 years.

In this session, I am tasked to describe the nanotube, which I identified as a “nanite.” I received data about technological advances involving “cracking through” a very thin, string-like substance to find the process for “programing atoms.” The idea of a “conscious machine” came through (i.e., a machine that can think), and the phrase “like a Terminator.”

Toward the end of the session, I was drawn to two aspects of this target. First the “breakthrough” of creating the new technology, which was very exciting to me. I wanted to participate in that discovery. The second aspect was the application of the discovery. That part made me feel uneasy. However, despite my foreboding, it seemed that I was perceiving a technological inevitability.

 

Remote Viewing Objects:
The Resolute Desk

The Resolute Desk

The Resolute Desk

Task: The Resolute Desk

Task cue: “Describe the most important aspects of the target, and its purpose and function.”

I was semi-frontloaded because I knew that I was remote viewing an object, but I was “blind to the task” (I did not know what it was). 

The Resolute Desk is a large, nineteenth-century partners desk, currently used by President Barak Obama in the Oval Office. It is one of five desks available in the White House for use by U.S. presidents.

The Resolute Desk was a gift from Queen Victoria to President Rutherford B. Hayes in 1880 and was built from the timbers of the HMS Resolute, a British Arctic Exploration ship. Franklin D. Roosevelt built a small door in the gap, so people couldn’t see his wheelchair. The panel was commissioned in 1944, but it was not delivered until after the president’s death on April 12, 1945. President Harry S. Truman had the panel installed to honor Roosevelt’s memory.

The panel features the Presidential Seal—one of only four in the White House that have the eagle’s head turned towards its left talon, which holds 13 arrows, instead of the now-official arrangement in which the eagle’s head is turned towards its right talon, holding the olive branch with 13 leaves.

Remote viewing is a continual learning process. Each session provides an opportunity for the viewer to learn about how “they” remote view. In this series I am exploring how I remote view objects. This is very different from remote viewing people. When you remote view a person, an empathic connection is formed, which may feel as if you are having a conversation with them.

When remote viewing objects, the focus is on the function of the object, what is it used for, and perhaps how other people feel about it. In this session I focused primarily on the Presidential Seal, which I found interesting.  In this session, I utilized Stage 6 clay modeling, which provided a more physical interaction with the object. Molding the clay feels as if I am actually touching the object. From this interaction, more information about the object can be obtained.