, Volume 24, Issue 2, pp 191–196 | Cite as

Hypercalculia for the mind emulation

  • Alexis LemaireEmail author
  • Francis Rousseaux
Open Forum


By imitating the high-speed computational behavior of a machine through a consciousness of the future, we suggest a reverse artificial intelligence in an attempt to achieve the computational whole mind emulation of high level thoughts. The methodology, using such reverse artificial intelligence which we run with control on the mind instead of a machine, is disclosed. We then generalize this ability to enable the proposed mind emulation through high-speed mental computation processes. We suggest a set of theoretical and empirical principles and methods for the mind transfer, which leads to an almost unlimited potential for the human beings and society. In this paper, we present the most basic case of experimenting with the inactive behaviors, then a new hypothesis.


Reverse Engineering Hard Disk Drive Mental Calculation Symbolic Language High Level Thought 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


  1. AP (2007) Human computer sets speed record. . Accessed 30 Oct 2008 APTN Frenchman considered a human computer. CBS2 Accessed 30 Oct 2008
  2. BBC (2007) How does a human calculator do it? BBC News. Accessed 30 Oct 2008
  3. Bell G et al (2007) Digital life. Sci Am March 2007Google Scholar
  4. Enserik M (2005) Milestone Sci Mag 308:1739 (June 2005)Google Scholar
  5. Gonzalez-Garrido et al (2002) Hypercalculia in savant syndrome central executive failure? Arch Med Res 33(6):586-589Google Scholar
  6. Graham-Rowe D (2005) Duncan Graham-Rowe Mission to build a simulated brain begins. New Sci News . Accessed 30 October 2008
  7. Lemaire A (2007) Athanatology for passing the immortality test. Proceedings 10th IASTED conference on intelligent systems and control 592 094 (November 2007)Google Scholar
  8. Pesenti et al (2001) Mental calculation in a prodigy is sustained by right prefrontal and medial temporal areas. Nat Neurosci 4:103–107Google Scholar
  9. Tantam D (2006) The machine as psychotherapist: impersonal communication with a machine. Adv Psychiatr Treat 12:416–426Google Scholar
  10. Turing AM (1950) Computing machinery and Intelligence. Mind 59:433–460Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag London Limited 2009

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Mathematics and Computer Science DepartmentUniversity of ReimsReims Cedex2France

Personalised recommendations