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Using Spooky2 as a simple “Yes / No” device.

Connect the pulse detector to the PC. Then connect yourself to the pulse detector using an ear or finger clip. Go to the System Tab and ensure that Spooky2 Pulse has been detected – you’ll see “Spooky2 Pulse detected” in the Connected Hardware pane. To start the pulse monitoring, simply click once on the graph pane. Click on it again to stop monitoring. No frequencies need to be set, no peak / RA settings. Only one button to press. We are not performing a scan, only watching the heart’s BPM.

Relax so that the graph is in the green state. Ask a question that can have only a yes or a no response. When you view the graph it is better to watch the line rather than the colors. The running average is over the previous 60 samples, but the shape of the line is more important for the “muscle testing”. From what we have found, a bump in the graph (where it raises for any length of time) indicates “No” every time as the act of lying usually makes a person stressed.

This is a graph during an unstressed state:

A state of stress looks like this:

The following graph shows a stressful state even though the graph is green. The pulse rate has increased.

Here the graph shows an unrestful state. The heart rate has started to drop:

Spooky2 Pulse uses no filtering in the pulse data. When a person breathes in there is less space for the heart. The lungs expand, and the heart experiences a bit of pressure. This is a stress, so the heart rate increases. This is easily seen on the pulse graph as tiny bumps that correspond with the breathing of the person connected to Spooky2 Pulse. It is quite interesting to observe. During biofeedback scans, I always ask the person to relax and to breathe not too deeply. The act of breathing deeply is not subconscious and so will cause in itself an effort, which is stress. The ideal patient is one who falls asleep before a scan commences. A sleeping person will be relaxed and have regular breathing cycles that are not deep.

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