They claim that the monkeys cannot detect what they have done and their genes are in short supply.
The researchers believe that the primate brains are in a world of uncertainty as to what they have actually done and whether any special human can ever have control over and alter their behavior, something that has recently become a core of their work. The paper, of course, is by a company called Brain Lab Research and Development.
What the authors of the paper write:
To determine if primate brains have been programmed to detect new signals or a change in their genetic codes, we examined the brain samples obtained by our sonar scanner (at Chinese institute “brain lab”) for three primate brains belonging to species B. rex, P. reticulatus, and B. montanthus. The primates were exposed to a range of light, sound, sound, and radio frequencies to determine the presence of a novel neural signal. In the middle of the experiment, the primate brains were placed flat on a flat surface. The subjects’ auditory perception was made on a two piece board connected to the boards on which light- and sound-based signals were placed. The same board is attached to the ceiling. Each of the primate brains was placed at the right place, while the subjects were placed at the middle of the board. In all three experiments, the researchers found that when a stimulus was found to contain a novel signal, these primates responded with a stronger response, even though they failed to detect that new signal. These data further show that these primates do not, as previously thought, possess a brain with the ability to distinguish sound and light signals, although we have since discovered that these primate brains are in short supply.
At a press conference yesterday, Dr. Li, the head of neuroscience at the Shanghai Biomedical Research Institute said the study was not a political experiment. He suggested that the researchers are trying “to prevent the brain of animals from being implanted in this way, at least with respect to neuroplasticity in neurons and in the brain and the control of communication through brain receptors, thereby affecting cognition and behavioral functions.” However, Dr. Li told Nature on Tuesday that his research will proceed only if this research is done commercially.
As it turns out, the research goes into further analysis because of the small amount of data, which do not add much to the scientific evidence, to conclude a positive result from finding all 3 genes found in their brains.
“It’s an absolutely stunning conclusion from the fact that the genome sequences that we used to study the human brain for the first time in 2010, all within the last 10 years, show no change whatsoever,” he said, according to the Times. One would have to believe, if all three genes are found on the primate chromosomes, this would cause no problems in finding out how many are connected, by comparing the genomes, that no one has found.
The paper concludes:
In the next twenty years, we’ll have an absolute consensus that genetic information is completely normal. If we can all be perfectly normal, we can work in cooperation. We should be proud of our colleagues and those dedicated to finding this elusive truth. However, when you think about the scientific record, the one that we have been able to test here for over an hour, the only thing that we can say for sure with confidence is that our results aren’t completely false.
You can read the full paper and interview with the team, here