The Shiva Neural Stimulation Software
Modulated 40 Hertz “Chirp” Signal.
◊ ONLINE SOFTWARE DEMO ◊ CLICK IMAGES TO VIEW CLOSE-UP.
Not all functions perform online – this demo is here so you can learn how it works. It can’t be used to run actual sessions.
Legal: Shiva signals are based on templates licensed by Stan Koren and Dr. Michael A. Persinger.
This is one of the most important signals in the Shiva Software.
Its based on two principles. One, that a modulated 40 hertz signal is effective for eliciting altered states, due to it’s interaction with the brain’s “binding factor” (learn more), and two, that the greater the variation in a signal, the harder it is for the brain to habituate to it – or ‘tune it out’.
The scientific literature about complex magnetic signals contains many references to a signal “tailored from a ‘chirp sequence'” with frequency modulations in the very low frequency range. One example of such a signal has referred to as a ‘pulse’ named for it’s designer in the literature, but it was developed without being able to use the the modulated 40 hertz signal which had not been developed at the time.
This isn’t a ‘structure-specific’ signal. It doesn’t ‘target’ any one specific brain part. Rather, it targets a specific brain function – maintaining conscious awareness in normal states of consciousness. The modulated 40 hertz signal can alter consciousness in such a way that altered states are much more likely.
One of it’s features is seen in how another ‘chirp’ signal was used as part of two-phase sessions. These sessions were used in a series of experiments that later proved to be the most effective in reproducing “paranormal experiences”. These consisted of a modified ‘chirp’ signal over the right side followed by the amygdala signal over both sides. Each phase lasted 30 minutes for a total of one hour.
The modulated 40 hertz chirp signal is best used as part of sessions with multiple phases. It is suggested that you not use it by itself (as presented here) until after you have used Shiva in other ways.
A classical “Chirp” signal. Notice how the frequency gets lower as the signal progresses.