As outlined by Dr Arkady Botborger (1923-1981).
1. “Reality” or “The universe” is much simpler that we perceive it to be. What we perceive as reality is, in fact an infinitely complex system of interacting, self-perpetuating vibrations whose upper and lower reaches lie far beyond our perceptual capabilities. Due to the separation of our senses, we do not readily perceive that light and sound are simply different frequency ranges in this single system.
2. This information is then further filtered through our own linguistic centres, trapping us in a self-referential system where by the same technology serves as both map and compass. Our nervous system currently favours a mode of operation which routes almost all sensory information through these centres, but is at no time giving us complete information. Our capacity for experience, however, exceeds our capacity for linguistic description of that experience – leaving us with a space which we try to fill with phrases such as “indescribable” or “beyond words”.
3. Through use of the photosonicneurokinaesthetograph, the unity of light and sound can be made apparent in a form which bypasses linguistic centres, forcing deeper neural connections between auditory and visual cortices, and through repeated application, a great expansion in the bandwidth of one’s perception.