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Biophotons in Neurons and Brain
The most concrete expression of the electromagnetic mind

Pablo Andueza Munduate

As part of the multilayered electromagnetic brain/mind theory, various frequencies are pivotal at different level each, in various mind processes biophotons are probably taking an important role, with various experimental findings pointing to it, and a very possible waveguide mechanisms in neurons. It will be interesting to discover what type of mental qualia can represent. ...

As a contradictory viewpoints on the topic of biophotonic role in biology in general, although the initial findings by Gurwitsch and posterior related experiments where two or more samples of cells or bacteria preparations or microorganisms are put in isolated but nearby locations separated by crystal, to observe how influence each other, a possibility that is truncated putting opaque crystals, says quite about the informational role of these emissions as they influence in numerous measured phenomena like increasing the number of mitoses in onion roots, stimulating the growth of bacteria, or accelerating the development of eggs and the division of certain animal cells [1][2] (or also see [3] for a list of more recent experiments on this), from the chemistry-primacy' biological viewpoint, on the contrary, those emissions have been treated only as a by-product of chemical cellular respiration (as a by-product was treated also the bioelectromagnetics, the bioelectricity and all the biophysics in general, until recently).

We must see also, that the externally detected proportion of biophotons, compared to those that must be generated inside cells is small [4], and great part of the biophotons can be, as we will see, traveling through waveguiding capable specific structures.

In neurons biophotonic transmission is possible as is verified that different spectral light stimulation, from infrared to white light, at one end of the spinal sensory or motor nerve roots resulted in a significant increase in the biophotonic activity at the other end [5], moreover those biophotons can conserve their polarization and coherence, if they have, as it has been show that those are conserved for entangled photons when propagate through brain tissues [6], so they can transmit more information.

As neuronal waveguides for biophotons initially two architectures, non-exclusives, are presented: neuronal microtubules and myelin sheath of axons, and we will see another one, protein to protein communication.

Microtubules, those more-than-cellular-structure cytoskeletal elements have been proposed also that have a role in other layers of the electromagnetic body with various modes of vibration generating electrical oscillations [7][8][9], and has been viewed also that anesthetics shifts the resonance patterns between tubulin dimers [10] (the microtubule protein constituents), so it can alter the now know integration between different scales in which microtubules take part, as discovered in [11]:

" we report a self-similar triplet of triplet resonance frequency pattern for the four-4 nm-wide tubulin protein, for the 25-nm-wide microtubule nanowire and 1-μm-wide axon initial segment of a neuron. Thus, preserving the symmetry of vibrations was a fundamental integration feature of the three materials. There was no self-similarity in the physical appearance: the size varied by 106 orders, yet, when they vibrated, the ratios of the frequencies changed in such a way that each of the three resonance frequency bands held three more bands inside (triplet of triplet)."

Anyways microtubules, as said, are proposed also to have a waveguide function for biophotons [12][13][14][15], this is compatible with the fact that precisely the cells with more microtubule concentration are the neurons, they are especially abundant in their axons. For example in [12] is proposed that neuronal depolarisation energy can be used to generate light in microtubules, and then the process of depolarisation could scan the information within the microtubules and MAP-proteins and transmit it to the next neuron and when depolarisation reaches the synapses release the neurotransmitters.

It must be said as is put forward in the same paper that amino acid with strongest fluorescence tryptophan, phenylalanine and tyrosine are the precursors for the neurotransmitters involved in mood reactions: serotonin, dopamine and norepinephrine. And many hallucinogens have strong fluorescence properties also [12].

Meanwhile in [14] they describe:

" Our analysis has shown that the coupling between tryotophan molecules is able to create a superradiant ground state, similar to the physical behavior of several photosynthetic antenna systems. Such a superradiant ground state, which absorbs in the UV spectral range, has been shown to be a coherent excitonic state extended over the whole microtubule lattice of tryptophan molecules. Interestingly, the superradiant ground state appears to be delocalized on the exterior wall of the microtubule, which interfaces with the cytoplasm, suggesting the possibility that these extended but shortlived (few picosecond) excitonic states may be involved in communication with cellular proteins that bind to microtubules in order to carry out their functions. At the same time, we have shown that long-lived (hundreds of milliseconds) subradiant states can be concentrated on the inner wall of the microtubule lumen, potentially maintaining excitonic transfer processes across the cytoskeletal network in a more “protected” thermodynamic milieu. These subradiant states could be particularly important in the synchronization of neuronal processes in the brain, where microtubules can extend to the micron scale and beyond."

Myelin sheath of neurons is has been proposed to serve as waveguide to some biophotonic transmissions also, as long as classical model of cable theory where electric signal propagation in neurons is mediated by membrane lateral diffusion of ions is no longer tenable [16], so various papers deal with idea of biophotons taking a role here [17][18][19] and also in the Nodes of Ranvier between the myelin sheath, that they can act as relay antenna where those photons are received and regenerated [20]. Anyways an equivalent photonic transmission (although less efficient) is proposed to be occurring also in unmyelinated axons, that is in the rest of neurons (the more simple and non-vertebrate specific neurons), by various authors [21][22].

The last mechanism of propagation, that is by a protein to protein interactions, has been mentioned for example in [5] where two different proteins may achieve biophotonic conduction if they form a biophotonic interaction couple, meaning that one protein absorbs a certain spectral biophoton (for example 630 nm) and emits another spectral biophoton (for example 670 nm). In contrast, the other protein of the couple absorbs 670 nm biophotons and emits 630 nm biophotons. In this way, 630 and 670 nm biophotons can conduct along a neural fiber if the protein couple is distributed and assembled in the neural fiber.

This mechanism can be related with the Resonant Recognition Model (see section [23] for numerous papers on this topic) where the spectral power densities of the sequential quantifications of pseudopotentials of the amino acids that compose proteins (and the nucleotides that construct DNA and RNA) predict the functions of molecular pathways as electromagnetic resonances, and in conclusion recognition between different proteins or proteins and target are mediated by electromagnetic signals that lie in the visual wavelength range (that is, they can be biophotons) as a good description of the model see for example [24]:

" The molecular vibration patterns of structure-forming macromolecules in the living cell create very specific electromagnetic frequency patterns which might be used for information on spatial position in the three-dimensional structure as well as the chemical characteristics. Chemical change of a molecule results in a change of the vibration pattern and thus in a change of the emitted electromagnetic frequency pattern. These patterns have to be received by proteins responsible for the necessary interactions and functions. Proteins can function as resonators for frequencies in the range of 1013-1015 Hz. The individual frequency pattern is defined by the amino acid sequence and the polarity of every amino acid caused by their functional groups. If the arriving electromagnetic signal pattern and the emitted pattern of the absorbing protein are matched in relevant parts and in opposite phase, photon energy in the characteristic frequencies can be transferred resulting in a conformational change of that molecule and respectively in an increase of its specific activity."

Respect to the possible functions of the biophotons, there are various ideas launched and acquiring form, firstly we will underline the hypothesis by some Chinese academics [25][26][27] where comparing various animal species, and different ages of them, is concluded that when the externally detected biophotons from brain are redshifted (that is the wavelengths are more red than blue) it pertains to a more intelligent animal and, inversely, when emissions from brains of a concrete specie in different ages are compared more blueshift is detected among more older brains, that is supposed to imply less 'intelligence' due to neurodegenerative diseases). The authors argue that in more intelligent brain less energetic photons are needed to transmit information.

Very interesting is the paper [28] where biophotonic signals and sunlight photons can have comparable role but in the gastrointestinal-brain axis of humans and the root-leaf axis of plants respectively, being the first an evolution of the second:

" Similarly to auxin in plants, serotonin seems to play an important role in higher animals, especially humans. Here, it is proposed that morphological and functional similarities between (i) plant leaves and the animal/human brain and (ii) plant roots and the animal/human gastro-intestinal tract have general features in common. Plants interact with light and use it for biological energy, whereas, neurons in the central nervous system seem to interact with bio-photons and use them for proper brain function. Further, as auxin drives roots “arborescence” within the soil, similarly serotonin seems to facilitate enteric nervous system connectivity within the human gastro-intestinal tract."

In [29] is proposed that biophotons can influence in the tonically active neurons from which oscillating rhythms emerges, and associate those rhythms as the possible basis for the body's chronological activity.

Those theories apart, also specific experimental finding that can give rise to profound thinking are available in this section, for example some years ago Michael A. Persinger and others [30] discovered that when a subject with eyes closed imagined white light there was an increased biophoton emission and, surprisingly, they also found a minute decrease in the local adjacent geomagnetic field.


1. Gurwitsch, A. A. (1988). A historical review of the problem of mitogenetic radiation. Experientia, 44(7), 545-550.

2. Rahn, O. (1936) Invisible Radiations of Organisms. Berlin: Verlag von Gebrüder.

3. EMMIND › Endogenous Fields & Mind › Biophotons › Biophotons - Various › Biophotons and intercellular or intersubject communication

4. Bókkon, I., Salari, V., Tuszynski, J. A., & Antal, I. (2010). Estimation of the number of biophotons involved in the visual perception of a single-object image: Biophoton intensity can be considerably higher inside cells than outside. Journal of Photochemistry and Photobiology B: Biology, 100(3), 160-166.

5. Sun, Y., Wang, C., & Dai, J. (2010). Biophotons as neural communication signals demonstrated by in situ biophoton autography. Photochemical & Photobiological Sciences, 9(3), 315-322.

6. Shi, L., Galvez, E. J., & Alfano, R. R. (2016). Photon entanglement through brain tissue. Scientific reports, 6, 37714.

7. Atanasov, A. T. (2014). Calculation of vibration modes of mechanical waves on microtubules presented like strings and bars. Am. J. Modern Phys, 3(1), 1-11.

8. del Rocío Cantero, M., Etchegoyen, C. V., Perez, P. L., Scarinci, N., & Cantiello, H. F. (2018). Bundles of brain microtubules generate electrical oscillations. Scientific reports, 8(1), 1-10.

9. Kalra, A. P., Patel, S. D., Bhuiyan, A. F., Preto, J., Scheuer, K. G., Mohammed, U., ... & Tuszynski, J. A. (2020). Investigation of the Electrical Properties of Microtubule Ensembles under Cell-Like Conditions. Nanomaterials, 10(2), 265.

10. Craddock, T. J., Kurian, P., Preto, J., Sahu, K., Hameroff, S. R., Klobukowski, M., & Tuszynski, J. A. (2017). Anesthetic alterations of collective terahertz oscillations in tubulin correlate with clinical potency: Implications for anesthetic action and post-operative cognitive dysfunction. Scientific reports, 7(1), 1-12.

11. Saxena, K., Singh, P., Sahoo, P., Sahu, S., Ghosh, S., Ray, K., ... & Bandyopadhyay, A. (2020). Fractal, scale free electromagnetic resonance of a single brain extracted microtubule nanowire, a single tubulin protein and a single neuron. Fractal and Fractional, 4(2), 11.

12. Grass, F., Klima, H., & Kasper, S. (2004). Biophotons, microtubules and CNS, is our brain a “Holographic computer”?. Medical hypotheses, 62(2), 169-172.

13. Nistreanu, A. (2016). Collective Behavior of Water Molecules in Microtubules. In 3rd International Conference on Nanotechnologies and Biomedical Engineering (pp. 473-477). Springer, Singapore.

14. Celardo, G. L., Angeli, M., Craddock, T. J. A., & Kurian, P. (2019). On the existence of superradiant excitonic states in microtubules. New Journal of Physics, 21(2), 023005.

15. Ostovari, M., Alipour, A., & Mehdizadeh, A. (2014). Entanglement between bio-photons and Tubulins in brain: implications for memory storage and information processing. NeuroQuantology, 12(3).

16. Tarun, O. B., Eremchev, M. Y., Radenovic, A., & Roke, S. (2019). Spatiotemporal imaging of water in operating voltage-gated ion channels reveals the slow motion of interfacial ions. Nano Letters, 19(11), 7608-7613.

17. Zarkeshian, P., Kumar, S., Tuszynski, J., Barclay, P., & Simon, C. (2017). Are there optical communication channels in the brain?. arXiv preprint arXiv:1708.08887.

18. Zangari, A., Micheli, D., Galeazzi, R., & Tozzi, A. (2018). Node of Ranvier as an array of bio-nanoantennas for infrared communication in nerve tissue. Scientific reports, 8(1), 1-19.

19. Liu, G., Chang, C., Qiao, Z., Wu, K., Zhu, Z., Cui, G., ... & Fan, C. (2019). Myelin Sheath as a Dielectric Waveguide for Signal Propagation in the Mid‐Infrared to Terahertz Spectral Range. Advanced Functional Materials, 29(7), 1807862.

20. Liu, Y., Wu, K., Liu, C., Cui, G., Chang, C., & Liu, G. (2020). Amplification of terahertz/infrared field at the nodes of Ranvier for myelinated nerve. SCIENCE CHINA Physics, Mechanics & Astronomy, 63, 1-5.

21. Xu, J., Xu, S., & Wang, F. (2019). On the delay in propagation of action potentials. bioRxiv, 763698.

22. Zhai, Q., Ooi, K. J., Ong, C. K., & Xu, S. (2019, July). Electromagnetic Propagation Models in Nerve Fibers. In 2019 IEEE 9th International Nanoelectronics Conferences (INEC) (pp. 1-4). IEEE.

23. EMMIND › Endogenous Fields & Mind › Endogenous Electromagnetic Fields › Electromagnetism & Resonant Recognition Model

24. Jaross, W. (2018). Hypothesis on interactions of macromolecules based on molecular vibration patterns in cells and tissues. Front Biosci, 23(3), 940-946.

25. Wang, Z., Wang, N., Li, Z., Xiao, F., & Dai, J. (2016). Human high intelligence is involved in spectral redshift of biophotonic activities in the brain. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 113(31), 8753-8758.

26. Tan, S., Xu, C., & Dai, J. (2019). The Characteristics of Biophotonic Activity Induced by Aspartate May Be Related to the Evolution of Species. Natural Science, 11(06), 197.

27. Chen, L. H., Wang, Z., Xia, C. M., Xiao, F. Y., & Dai, J. P. (2019). Glutamate-Induced Biophotonic Activities Show Spectral Blueshift in Aging Mice. 神经药理学报, 1.

28. Tonello, L., Gashi, B., Scuotto, A., Cappello, G., Cocchi, M., Gabrielli, F., & Tuszynski, J. A. (2018). The gastrointestinal-brain axis in humans as an evolutionary advance of the root-leaf axis in plants: A hypothesis linking quantum effects of light on serotonin and auxin. Journal of integrative neuroscience, 17(2), 227-237.

29. Mofidi, H., Sarbaz, Y., & Golmohammadi, S. (2019). A new theory based on possible existence of timing control by intracellular photons in tonically active neurons. Medical hypotheses, 129, 109248.

30. Saroka, K. S., Dotta, B. T., & Persinger, M. A. (2013). Concurrent photon emission, changes in quantitative brain activity over the right hemisphere, and alterations in the proximal geomagnetic field while imagining white light. International Journal of Life Science and Medical Research, 3(1), 30.

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text updated: 13/06/2020
tables updated: 18/05/2024

Endogenous Fields & Mind
Biophotons in Neurons and Brain

Various biophoton dynamics from inside brains Go to submenu

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available in PDF, HTML and EpubHolographic Brain Theory: Super-Radiance, Memory Capacity and Control Theory
No comments yet icon2024-(25)
Akihiro Nishiyama, Shigenori Tanaka, Jack A. Tuszynski, Roumiana Tsenkova
Favailable in PDF and HTMLA new means of energy supply driven by terahertz photons recovers related neural activityCommentary icon2023-(12)Xiaoxuan Tan, Mingxin Gao, Chao Chang
Favailable in PDF and HTMLIntracellular simulated biophoton stimulation and transsynaptic signal transmissionCommentary icon2022-(7)Na Liu, Zhuo Wang, Jiapei Dai
Favailable in PDF and HTMLIn Vivo Imaging of Biophoton Emission in the Whole Brain of MiceCommentary icon2021-(5)Jinzhong Li, Chengming Xia, Yaping Wang, Linhua Chen, Jiapei Dai
Favailable in PDF and HTMLThe code of light: do neurons generate light to communicate and repair?No comments yet icon2021-(2)Cecile Moro, Ann Liebert, Catherine Hamilton, Nicolas Pasqual, Glen Jeffery, Jonathan Stone, John Mitrofanis
Aavailable in HTMLPhotonic approaches to multi-party entanglement in solids and learning in the brainNo comments yet icon2021-(1)Parisa Zarkeshian
Favailable in PDFDevelopment of advanced cellular and molecular biosensors for the study of neurotransmitter interaction and prospects for applications in Biology and MedicineCommentary icon2021-(107)Theophylactos Apostolou
Aavailable in HTMLSpectral blueshift of biophotonic activity and transmission in the ageing mouse brainNo comments yet icon2020-(1)Lin-hua Chen, Zhuo Wang, Jia-pei Dai
Favailable in PDF and HTMLThe Mystery of Chemotherapy Brain: Kynurenines, Tubulin and Biophoton ReleaseCommentary icon2020-(12)Peter P. Sordillo, Laura A. Sordillo
Aavailable in HTMLGlutamate-Induced Biophotonic Activities Show Spectral Blueshift in Aging MiceCommentary icon2019-(1)Lin-hua Chen, Zhuo Wang, Cheng-ming Xia, Fang-yan Xiao, Jia-pei Dai
Favailable in PDF and HTMLThe Characteristics of Biophotonic Activity Induced by Aspartate May Be Related to the Evolution of SpeciesCommentary icon2019-(7)Shuangqiong Tan, Chi Xu, Jia-pei Dai
Favailable in PDF, HTML and EpubOn the existence of superradiant excitonic states in microtubules (microtubules)Commentary icon2019-(30)G. L. Celardo, M. Angeli, P. Kurian, T. J. A. Craddock
Favailable in PDF, HTML and EpubNon-Equilibrium Quantum Brain Dynamics: Super-Radiance and Equilibration in 2 + 1 DimensionsCommentary icon2019-(27)Akihiro Nishiyama, Shigenori Tanaka, Jack A. Tuszynsk
Aavailable in HTMLA new theory based on possible existence of timing control by intracellular photons in tonically active neuronsCommentary icon2019-(1)Hossein Mofidi, Yashar Sarbaz, Saeed Golmohammadi
Favailable in PDFQuantum energy levels of glutamate modulate neural biophotonic signalsNo comments yet icon2018-(32)Zhengrong Han, Weitai Chai, Zhuo Wang, Fangyan Xiao, Jiapei Dai
Favailable in PDF and HTMLThe gastrointestinal-brain axis in humans as an evolutionary advance of the root-leaf axis in plants: A hypothesis linking quantum effects of light on serotonin and auxinCommentary icon2018-(7)Lucio Tonello, Bekim Gashi, Alessandro Scuotto, Glenda Cappello, Massimo Cocchi, Fabio Gabrielli, Jack A. Tuszynski
Favailable in PDFBiophotonic Activity and Transmission Mediated by Mutual Actions of Neurotransmitters are Involved in the Origin and Altered States of ConsciousnessNo comments yet icon2018-(5)Weitai Chai, Zhengrong Han, Zhuo Wang, Zehua Li, Fangyan Xiao, Yan Sun, Yanfeng Dai, Rendong Tang, Jia-pei Dai
Aavailable in HTMLBiophotonic Transmission in Relation to Intelligence and ConsciousnessCommentary icon2018-(1)Jia-pei Dai
Favailable in PDF and HTMLPhoton Entanglement Through Brain Tissue (applied light)Commentary icon2016-(6)Lingyan Shi, Enrique J. Galvez, Robert R. Alfano
Favailable in PDF and HTMLWhen Is the Brain Dead? Living-Like Electrophysiological Responses and Photon Emissions from Applications of Neurotransmitters in Fixed Post-Mortem Human BrainsNo comments yet icon2016-(26)Nicolas Rouleau, Nirosha J. Murugan, Lucas W. E. Tessaro, Justin N. Costa, Michael A. Persinger
Favailable in PDF and HTMLHuman high intelligence is involved in spectral redshift of biophotonic activities in the brainCommentary icon2016-(6)Zhuo Wang, Niting Wang, Zehua Li, Fangyan Xiao, Jiapei Dai
Favailable in PDF and HTMLDifferential Spontaneous Photon Emissions from Cerebral Hemispheres of Fixed Human Brains: Asymmetric Coupling to Geomagnetic Activity and Potentials for Examining Post-Mortem Intrinsic Photon InformationNo comments yet icon2016-(11)Nicolas Rouleau, Lucas W. E. Tessaro, Kevin S. Saroka, Mandy A. Scott, Brendan S. Lehman, Lyndon M. Juden-Kelly, Michael A. Persinger
Favailable in PDF and HTMLLagged Coherence of Photon Emissions and Spectral Power Densities between the Cerebral Hemispheres of Human Subjects during Rest Conditions: Phase Shift and Quantum PossibilitiesCommentary icon2016-(7)J. N. Costa, B. T. Dotta, M. A. Persinger
Favailable in PDFHolographic Memory: Magnetite Nano-Devices for Bio-Photonic Representations in the Human Brain NeocortexNo comments yet icon2015-(63)Marcos Martinez Banaclocha
Favailable in PDFAnthropologic analysis of human body emissions using new photographic technologiesCommentary icon2015-(7)Paolo Debertolis, Daniele Gullà
Aavailable in HTMLCollective Behavior of Water Molecules in Microtubules (microtubules)No comments yet icon2015-(5)A. Nistreanu
Favailable in PDFUltraweak photon emission in the brainNo comments yet icon2015-(11)V. Salari, H. Valian, H. Bassereh, I. Bókkon, A. Barkhordari
Favailable in PDFSuperradiant coherent photons and hypercomputation in brain microtubules considered as metamaterialsNo comments yet icon2015-(13)Luigi Maxmilian Caligiuri, Takaaki Musha
Favailable in PDFEntanglement Between Bio-Photons and Tubulins in Brain: Implications for Memory Storage and Information ProcessingNo comments yet icon2014-(6)Mohsen Ostovari, Abolfazl Alipour, Alireza Mehdizadeh
Favailable in PDFGenomic instantiation of consciousness in neurons through a biophoton field theoryNo comments yet icon2014-(40)Lleuvelyn A. Cacha, Roman R. Poznanski
Aavailable in HTMLBiophoton signal transmission and processing in the brainNo comments yet icon2014-(1)Rendong Tang, Jiapei Dai
Favailable in PDF, HTML and EpubSpatiotemporal Imaging of Glutamate-Induced Biophotonic Activities and Transmission in Neural CircuitsCommentary icon2014-(8)Rendong Tang, Jiapei Dai
Favailable in PDF and HTMLMagnetic Field Configurations Corresponding to Electric Field Patterns That Evoke Long-Term Potentiation Shift Power Spectra of Light Emissions from Microtubules from Non-Neural CellsCommentary icon2014-(8)Michael A. Persinger, Blake T. Dotta, David A.E. Vares, Carly A. Buckner, Robert M. Lafrenie
Favailable in PDFConvergence of Numbers of Synapses and Quantum Foci Within Human Brain Space: Quantitative Implications of the Photon as the Source of CognitionNo comments yet icon2014-(8)Michael A. Persinger
Favailable in PDFCongruence of Energies for Cerebral Photon Emissions, Quantitative EEG Activities and ~5 nT Changes in the Proximal Geomagnetic Field Support Spin-based Hypothesis of ConsciousnessNo comments yet icon2013-(24)Michael A. Persinger , Blake T. Dotta, Kevin S. Saroka, Mandy A. Scott
Favailable in PDFConcurrent Photon Emission, Changes in Quantitative Brain Activity over the Right Hemisphere, and Alterations in the Proximal Geomagnetic Field While Imagining White LightCommentary icon2013-(5)Kevin S. Saroka, Blake T. Dotta, Michael A. Persinger
Aavailable in HTMLBiophotons, hallucinogens, and fluorescenceCommentary icon2011-(1)F. Grass
Favailable in PDFOn the Photonic Cellular Interaction and the Electric Activity of Neurons in the Human BrainNo comments yet icon2011-(9)Vahid Salari, Jack A. Tuszynski, István Bókkon, Majid Rahnama, Michal Cifra
Favailable in PDFEmission of mitochondrial biophotons and their effect on electrical activity of membrane via microtubulesNo comments yet icon2010-(22)Majid Rahnama, Jack A. Tuszynski, István Bókkon, Michal Cifra, Peyman Sardar, Vahid Salari
Favailable in PDFBiophotons as neural communication signals demonstrated by in situ biophoton autographyCommentary icon2010-(8)Yan Sun, Chao Wang, Jiapei Dai
Favailable in HTMLEndogenous Light Nexus Theory of ConsciousnessCommentary icon2008-(23)Karl Simanonok
Aavailable in HTMLBiophotons, microtubules and CNS, is our brain a “Holographic computer”?Commentary icon2003-(1)F. Grass, H. Klima
Aavailable in HTMLSpatiotemporal Imaging of Water in Operating Voltage-Gated Ion Channels Reveals the Slow Motion of Interfacial IonsCommentary icon2019-(1)Orly B. Tarun, Maksim Yu. Eremchev, Aleksandra Radenovic, Sylvie Roke
Transmission of biophotons along neuronal axons Go to submenu

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Favailable in PDF and HTMLOptical polarization evolution and transmission in multi-Ranvier-node axonal myelin-sheath waveguidesCommentary icon2023-(13)Emily Frede Hadi Zadeh-Haghighi, Christoph Simon
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Aavailable in HTMLElectromagnetic modeling and simulation of the biophoton propagation in myelinated axon waveguideCommentary icon2022-(1)Haomin Zeng, Yunhua Zhang, Yue Ma, Song Li
Favailable in PDF and HTMLEngineering Photonic Transmission Inside Brain Nerve FibersCommentary icon2021-(12)Amir Maghoul, Ali Khaleghi, Ilangko Balasingham
Favailable in PDF and HTMLPhotons detected in the active nerve by photographic techniqueCommentary icon2021-(11)Andrea Zangari, Davide Micheli, Roberta Galeazzi, Antonio Tozzi, Vittoria Balzano, Gabriella Bellavia, Maria Emiliana Caristo
Favailable in PDF and HTMLA new viewpoint and model of neural signal generation and transmission: Signal transmission on unmyelinated neurons (terahertz/infrared)No comments yet icon2020-(11)Zuoxian Xiang, Chuanxiang Tang, Chao Chang, Guozhi Liu
Favailable in PDF and HTMLAmplification of terahertz/infrared field at the nodes of Ranvier for myelinated nerve (terahertz/infrared)No comments yet icon2020-(4)Yan Sheng Liu, Kai Jie Wu, Chun Liang Liu, Gang Qiang Cui, Chao Chang, Guozhi Liu
Aavailable in HTMLA primary model of THz and far-infrared signal generation and conduction in neuron systems based on the hypothesis of the ordered phase of water molecules on the neuron surface I: signal characteristics (unmelyneated axons, terahertz/infrared)No comments yet icon2020-(1)Zuoxian Xiang, Chuanxiang Tang, Chao Chang, Guozhi Liu
Aavailable in HTMLElectromagnetic Waves Guided by a Myelinated Axon in the Optical and Infrared RangesNo comments yet icon2019-(1)O. M. Ostafiychuk, V. A. Es'kin, A. V. Kudrin, A. A. Popova
Favailable in PDFElectromagnetic Propagation Models in Nerve Fibers (myelinated axons)Commentary icon2019-(4)Qingwei Zhai, Kelvin J. A. Ooi, C. K. Ong, Shengyong Xu
Favailable in PDF and HTMLOn the delay in propagation of action potentials (myelinated and unmelyneated axons)Commentary icon2019-(18)J. Xu, S. Xu, F. Wang, S. Xu
Favailable in PDFCell vibron polariton in the myelin sheath of nerve (myelinated axons)No comments yet icon2019-(16)Bo Song, Yousheng Shu
Aavailable in HTMLMyelin Sheath as a Dielectric Waveguide for Signal Propagation in the Mid-Infrared to Terahertz Spectral Range (myelinated axons, terahertz/infrared)No comments yet icon2018-(1)Guozhi Liu, Chao Chang, Zhi Qiao, Kaijie Wu, Zhi Zhu, Gangqiang Cui, Wenyu Peng, Yuzhao Tang, Jiang Li, Chunhai Fan
Favailable in PDF and HTMLNode of Ranvier as an Array of Bio-Nanoantennas for Infrared Communication in Nerve Tissue(myelinated axons, terahertz/infrared)Commentary icon2018-(19)Andrea Zangari, Davide Micheli, Roberta Galeazzi, Antonio Tozzi
Favailable in HTMLAre there optical communication channels in the brain? (myelinated axons)No comments yet icon2017-(?)Parisa Zarkeshian, Sourabh Kumar, Jack Tuszýnski, Paul Barclay, Christoph Simon
Favailable in PDF and HTMLPossible existence of optical communication channels in the brain (myelinated axons)No comments yet icon2016-(24)Sourabh Kumar, Kristine Boone, Jack Tuszýnski, Paul Barclay, Christoph Simon



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