No validation method was proposed.
BG (Leader of 'True') has the opinion that True because Yes, this should lead to the development of a new field: quantum neurosciences (17/12/2017 13h59)
BG (Leader of 'True') says The brain has evolved according to the rules of natural selection, which are based on optimizing the trade-off between efficiency and complexity. Because of its structure, it is based on neurochemistry, which makes it sensitive to the fundamental laws of quantum physics. The latter make it possible to account for microscopic phenomena (atomic, molecular) and less well for macroscopic phenomena. As a result, the brain has evolved in a quantum environment by nature. As a result, it is natural to be interested in the possible implementation in the cognitive processes of quantum phenomena. Without going so far as to think that consciousness is of this nature as Penrose or Eccles defend it, one can make the hypothesis that quantum computations can here and there be used in our brain. When will we see the development of quantum neuroscience research? (17/12/2017 14h09)
Loomyer says See John Joe McFadden , Professor of Molecular Genetics at the University of Surrey-
McFadden, J. (2000). Quantum Evolution. HarperCollins. ISBN 0-00-255948-X.
and other writings (17/12/2017 14h55)
BG (Leader of 'True') says Thanks, Loomyer for that. I have found a comment about it... but it appears quite controversial! The claim in the present hypothesis is that quantum computation occurs in the brain, but I was not aware that some argued for some kind of quantum evolution mechanism... It is an interesting idea to imagine the quantum influence on the evolution mechanisms per se. But how could this work when the organism is multicellular and lives for years? (26/12/2017 10h02)
BG (Leader of 'True') says Very interesting article : Jedlicka, P. (2017). Revisiting the Quantum Brain Hypothesis: Toward Quantum (Neuro)biology? Frontiers in Molecular Neuroscience, 10, 366. (04/06/2018 18h57)