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Vibrations and natural phenomena in ancient sites affecting the brain activity

How to study the mind in the archaeological sites

 

Paolo Debertolis*, Daniele Gullà**

 

*Department of Medical Sciences - University of Trieste, Italy

**SB Research Group, Bologna, Italy

 

Summary - From a number of research studies and our own experience it was observed that some ancient “sacred” sites have a specific affect on brain waves during rites. The frequencies of resonance found at these sites were tested on a group of volunteers in the laboratory of our university. Audiometric tests at the Otorhinolaryngology Clinic were used and the response was measured by EEG. Similar tests on the same group were repeated in an ancient hypogeum in Italy. We found there was a prevalence of frontal areas or occipital (posterior) areas with no predominance of one cerebral hemisphere (left of right) over the other whilst the frequencies were played.  Throughout the experiment some brain areas had also a split of waves, but only in those volunteers who regularly practiced meditation or prayers. Each volunteer had a different sensitivity to all the tones without one tone prevailing, with each exhibiting a strong response to a subjective and personal tone. In the same hypogeum we applied some innovative methods of research to better understand this altered state of mind induced from the vibrations present in that location with very interesting results.

Keywords: archaeoacustics, ultrasounds, infrasounds, low frequency sound.

 

Proceedings of  International Conference: “ANCIENT GREECE AND THE MODERN WORLD - The Influence of Greek Thought on Philosophy, Science and Technology“, Conference Centre, International Olympic Academy, Ancient Olympia (Archaeological Site), Greece, 28-31 August 2016.

You can find the original paper in English here.


 


 

Healing aspects identified by archaeoacoustic techniques in Slovenia

Paolo Debertolis*, Daniele Gullà**

 

*Department of Medical Sciences - University of Trieste, Italy

**SB Research Group, Bologna, Italy

 

Abstract - Over the years, SB research group has carried out investigations at two Romans archaeological sites with thermal baths; in Serbia in 2013 and more recently the Laško area in Slovenia. In both cases we found the positioning of the Roman baths is to be much more than a purely random act, because in both sites all the equipment used detected deep infrasounds from underground. It is conceivable that when the human body is immersed in the thermal water, it is invested integrally by certain vibrations which have an effect on the physical body generating a sense of wellbeing. It is also believed that empirical knowledge of thermal waters (originating from the Etruscans) was utilized by the soothsayers of the Roman Empire, the augurs, to locate the baths to obtain the maximum benefit from natural wellbeing properties. Using advanced devices we added weight to this hypothesis through use of archaeoacoustic methodology.

Keywords:  archaeoacoustics, infrasound, Roman baths.

 

Proceedings in Scientific Conference “The 4th International Virtual Conference on Advanced Scientific Results (SCIECONF-2016)", Slovakia, Žilina, June 6-10, 2016; Volume 4, Issue 1, pp. 147-155.

Published by: EDIS - Publishing Institution of the University of Zilina, Univerzitná 1, 01026 Žilina, Slovak Republic.

ISBN: 978-80-554-1234-4 ISSN: 1339-9071 CDROM ISSN: 1339-3561

You can find the original paper in English here

You can find the original paper from the congress web site here.

The slides are here.

 

 

 


 

New Technologies of Analysis in Archaeoacoustics

 Paolo Debertolis*, Daniele Gullà**

 

 *Department of Medical Sciences - University of Trieste, Italy

**SB Research Group, Bologna, Italy

 

Abstract - Building on previous research where EEG was used to measure the effect on brainwave activity, SBRG (Super Brain Research Group) have been developing a new protocol to further evaluate physical phenomena found at many archaeological and other sites. Equipment from the field of forensic imaging and remote sensing has been utilised to enable greater understanding of the inclusion and utilisation of resonance as a deliberate feature utilised by the architects. At the same time we analyzed the effect on the human body of these phenomena using established methods such as electroencephalograpy (EEG) and more recently the TRV camera. Over the last two years SBRG’s archaeoacoustic research has focused on making visible vibrations and natural magnetic and electric fields which interact with the human body, that until now had only previously been measured by microphone, spectrum analyzers or similar devices. This new method is based on using a combination of ultrasensitive digital sensors and computer software, to identify micro variations in the environment.  Vibrations and environmental micro-movements are made visible and a value given to their corresponding frequencies through a photographic process that creates a photographic composite from a series of time-lapse images. Electromagnetic fields can be made visible, by using the “scattering phenomenon” of light reflecting from steam water molecules whose magnetic field is invisible to the human eye on the one hand, but detected by computer using a modified camera in the UV field. Ancient sites analysed by SBRG to date, have exhibited the presence of certain phenomena that has a direct influence on the human body, thereby creating a new method of analysis in the field of archaeoacoustics.

Keywords - Archaeoacoustics,UV photography, TRV camera.

Proceedings of Conference "Archaeacoustics II: Second International Multi-Disciplinary Conference and workshop on the Archaeology of Sound", Istanbul Technical University, Taşkışla Building, Istanbul, Turkey, 30, 31 October and 1 November, 2015, pp. 33-50.

You can find the original paper published in English here.


 

 


 

Preliminary Archaeoacoustic Analysis of a Temple in the Ancient Site of Sogmatar in South-East Turkey

Paolo Debertolis*, Daniele Gullà**

 

 *Department of Medical Sciences - University of Trieste, Italy

**SB Research Group, Bologna, Italy

 

Abstract - The archaeoacoustic properties and physical phenomena of a site in South East Anatolia (Turkey), described from ancient times as a religious and knowledge centre, were studied. An experiment of resonance and research of local physical phenomena by UV photography took place over one day to establish the properties of this underground site using SBSA protocol. The preliminary study found some interesting peculiarities that confirm a deep knowledge of resonance phenomenon at frequencies suspected to affect brain activity.  On a side wall, we also identified a strong magnetic field that is without explanation.

Keywords - Archaeoacoustics, Sogmatar, Hypogeum, altered state of mind.

Proceedings of Conference "Archaeacoustics II: Second International Multi-Disciplinary Conference and workshop on the Archaeology of Sound", Istanbul Technical University, Taşkışla Building, Istanbul, Turkey, 30, 31 October and 1 November, 2015, pp. 137-148.

You can find the original draft in English with coloured pictures here. 

You can find the original paper published in English here.

 

 


 

Archaeoacoustic analysis of Kanda Hill in Macedonia

Study of the peculiar EM phenomena and audio frequency vibrations

 

Paolo Debertolis*, Domagoj Nikolić**, Goran Marjanović***, Heikki Savolainen****, Nina Earl***, NiKola Ristevski***

 

 *Department of Medical Sciences - University of Trieste, Italy

**Rochester Institute of Technology, Dubrovnik, Croatia

***SB Research Group, Europe

****HSS Production, Audiovisual Impressions, Helsinki, Finland

 

Abstract Archaeoacoustic and Electromagnetic research of ancient sites is becoming an established discipline. SB Research Group (SBRG) have been developing a new methodology over the last five years using a practical archaeoacoustic standard (SBSA), which helps to explain certain phenomena which are commonly found at “sacred sites”. Applying this expertise enabled better understanding of the specific EM and acoustic wave emissions present on Kanda Hill, Macedonia. Analyzing these emissions enables better understanding of what lies below the surface. The previous research paper (ARSA 2014) demonstrated evidence of various physical phenomena present at this ancient site and the artificial origin of this hill, which should now be reffered to as a tumulus. At the time of writing the presence of interior cavities in was suspected, possibly consisting of small number of chambers and passageways. This hypothesis is corroborated by the evidence presented in this paper.

Keywords - archaeoacoustics, geoglyph, EM waves

 

Proceedings in the Congress “The 4th Virtual International Conference on Advanced Research in Scientific Areas” (ARSA-2015) Slovakia,  November 9 - 13, 2015: 169-177.

(http://www.arsa-conf.com).

Published by: EDIS - Publishing Institution of the University of Zilina, Univerzitná 1, 01026 Žilina, Slovak Republic.

ISBN: 978-80-554-0958-0, ISSN: 1338-9831.

You can find the original paper in English by SBRG here. You can find the original paper from the congress web site here.

 

 


 

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