Hallucinations and delusions and organized gang stalking: mapping the visual cortex and bolstering the stochastic Turing mechanism to debunk OGS denialists

Delusions and gang stalking: Dr. Lorraine Sheridan is a fraud, and a prison industrial complex liar.
a Math Theory of Why People Hallucinate
Hypotheses: people who report being stalked by highly organized gangs of stalkers are hallucinating.
Testing for proof: the claims of victims of OGS include being mobbed by gangs of community policing cowards online and off, FBI/DHS rats and snitches, or having squad cars follow them around, shining lights in their windows, and strange online encounters with Britains spy agencies, or any of many NGOs and crisis PR factories.
Study control: Do any of these OGS victims report “hallucinations” like swirls of light, or other visiin mapping techniques that the organic brain utilizes to visualuze ibjects outside the brain?
A Math Theory for Why People Hallucinate
Jennifer Ouellette
July 30, 2018
Psychedelic drugs can trigger characteristic hallucinations, which have long been thought to hold clues about the brain’s circuitry. After nearly a century of study, a possible explanation is crystallizing.
Art for “A Math Theory for Why People Hallucinate”
aeforia and Olena Shmahalo/Quanta Magazine
In the 1920s, decades before counterculture guru Timothy Leary made waves self-experimenting with LSD and other psychedelic drugs at Harvard University, a young perceptual psychologist named Heinrich Klüver used himself as a guinea pig in an ongoing study into visual hallucinations. One day in his laboratory at the University of Minnesota, he ingested a peyote button, the dried top of the cactus Lophophora williamsii, and carefully documented how his visual field changed under its influence. He noted recurring patterns that bore a striking resemblance to shapes commonly found in ancient cave drawings and in the paintings of Joan Miró, and he speculated that perhaps they were innate to human vision. He classified the patterns into four distinct types that he dubbed “form constants”: lattices (including checkerboards, honeycombs and triangles), tunnels, spirals and cobwebs.
Some 50 years later, Jack Cowan of the University of Chicago set out to reproduce those hallucinatory form constants mathematically, in the belief that they could provide clues to the brain’s circuitry. In a seminal 1979 paper, Cowan and his graduate student Bard Ermentrout reported that the electrical activity of neurons in the first layer of the visual cortex could be directly translated into the geometric shapes people typically see when under the influence of psychedelics. “The math of the way the cortex is wired, it produces only these kinds of patterns,” Cowan explained recently. In that sense, what we see when we hallucinate reflects the architecture of the brain’s neural network.
But no one could figure out precisely how the intrinsic circuitry of the brain’s visual cortex generates the patterns of activity that underlie the hallucinations

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