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    According to Holonomic Brain Theory, by Dr. Karl H. Pribram, hologram provides us with the long sought model of how sensory input is distributed … Read More
    According to Holonomic Brain Theory, by Dr. Karl H. Pribram, hologram provides us with the long sought model of how sensory input is distributed in the brain, then stored as memory, and later reconstructed. In holography, all the informations of an object being holographed are encoded in interference pattern between two or more beams of coherent light. Interference pattern allows every portion of a piece of holographic film to contain all the information necessary to create a whole image. In our brain, neurons radiates outward as does ripple in a pond. Likewise, interference pattern between wavefronts of every neurons in our brain allows memories to be distributed throughout the brain as a whole instead of being localized at specific brain sites. Holographic Memories explores the similarities between hologram and our visual memory. Read Less
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Holographic Memories | Exhibition Design, Book Design
 
How do we reconstruct the massive data we collect everyday into coherent thought?
 
According to Holonomic Brain Theory, by a neuroscientist Karl H. Pribram, hologram provides us with the long sought model of how sensory input is distributed in the brain, then stored as memory, and later reconstructed. Based on the theory and expanding upon the idea of how our brains reconstruct massive data into coherent thought from the book Holographic Memories, this is an installation that visually conceptualizes on how our visual memory recognize human faces.
 
Book
The book was designed to explore Pribram's Holonomic Brain Theory, while visually transcribing how our brains see, what our eyes take in.