You may remember last year when we brought you the story of the discovery of the phenomenon known as Nensha or Thoughtography, which has been widely discussed in the west since 1913. But if thoughts can influence photographs, then what about other mediums? Could we also see thoughts somehow telekinetically influencing video, audio, and digital information as well?
Nensha is the phenomenon where a telekinetic uses their powers of thought projection to affect a piece of film or other photographic equipment to etch an image they are thinking of. The technique has been used to create everything from detailed images of photographs to the creation of written text, symbols, and characters on film. Even illustrations have been created using the technique which doesn’t require a camera or any other advanced piece of machinery. It only requires the medium that ultimately ends up on the film and the mind of the Nensha photographer itself.
But could the same technique be applied to other situations as well? Could a Nensha psychic use their ability to transfer images and then put those same images on a videotape as well? This was showcased in the 2002 film The Ring. But could it work in real life? When he was conducting the Nensha experiments, Tomikichi Fukurai required time and concentration when putting his images on film. In theory he could have done the same with a strip of film, but it might have taken a great deal of time. But if a video could be exclusively made using thoughtography, why not audio tape?
It stands to reason if an image can be focused and imagined in a person’s mind, so can an audio recording. And an audio recording could in theory be coming from the same center of psychic projection making it just as easy for the psychic to imagine. Of course some people think using images while others think in more abstract concepts or sounds. Ideally the latter would be better at audio recording variations of Nensha. EVP has already demonstrated itself as being far different from normal sounds captured during a recording session in a room with the strange variations in sound waves heard in the background.
Why would this be a worthy thing to study? If Nensha is a phenomenon that is derived from a person’s consciousness, and if photography is easy but video is difficult, this may relate to paranormal phenomena quite well. Images of ghosts appear on film very distinctly, but video and audio often seems distorted or garbled. And several of the theories of EVP and ghost photography seem to follow the Nensha model quite well. And if we could find way to improve videos made using thoughtography, we may be able to find ways to improve how ghosts are filmed. And that might result in proof of the paranormal in video form.