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Developed at Stanford University. Voted Best Golf Training Video Ever By Golf Magazine's Top 100 Pros

Developed at the World-Renown Stanford University Neuropsychology Research Laboratory & Used By Over 1.2 Million Golfers

The Science Behind SyberVision's

Muscle Memory Programming Technology

Research proves your brain can barely tell the difference between doing something and seeing something. Seeing and doing are nearly the same. The same neurons ("mirror neurons" — watch movie at right) fire and muscle groups are stimulated, for example, when you swing a golf club or watch someone else swing a club. By using the SyberVision visual learning technology, as you watch the video model repeatedly execute the perfect golf swing, your mind and body respond as if you're doing it yourself—repeatedly and perfectly creating a rich and deep reservoir of positive muscle memory from which to draw when you play.  The result is an immediate and dramatic improvement in your play.

Watch this PBS Nova short to learn how your brain processes images of movement and why the SyberVision training technology works

Developed at Stanford University

The SyberVision video-based neuromuscular training technology was developed at the world-renown Stanford University Neuropsychology Research Laboratory. Dr. Karl Pribram, founder of the laboratory and Director of Advanced Research for SyberVision, pioneered the science behind SyberVision. He discovered that the language of the brain is "images" and discovered how the brain transforms images into behavior (i.e. golf swing).


Discovery Equals Dramatically Improved Performance

All movement is initiated by an image. Your brain converts an image into a program that directs and guides your body's muscles and limbs though movement. Pribram learned how this process occurs and how to use this understanding to dramatically improve sport performance.

Karl Pribram, MD, PhD

According to Pribram, your brain is a frequency analyzer. When an image comes in through your eyes, for example, your optic nerve converts the image to a nerve impulse that travels in a waveform to your brain. The rate of travel is the waveform's frequency.

Your Brain is an Image Analyzer

As the waveform hits your brain, your brain analyzes the waveform via a mathematical process called the Fourier Transform. It identifies the waveform's frequency and initiates a search throughout your brain for memory of a similar frequency. When a match is made, the two waveforms (incoming and stored) resonate with each other,similar to how the sound waves of two tuning forks resonate with each other. During resonance, the stored memory is replayed and you experience recognition or recall.


You've Experienced This Before: Smell Triggers Memory

You've probably experienced this "unfolding" of memory when your memory was triggered by a sound (song) or smell. In the case of smell, a chemical hits the olfactory bulb in your nose where it is converted to a waveform with a frequency unique to the smell. The waveform travels to the brain where it is analyzed. All memory that was associated with the smell is stimulated and unfolded — and you re-experience the original event with which the smell was associated.


Watching Brings Out the Best in You

It works the same way in golf. If you have ever hit a bio-mechanically sound golf swing (efficient movement rich in timing, rhythm, and tempo) that swing is stored as a frequency memory in your brain.

When properly stimulated with repeated images of move-

ment, presented in a proprietary timing sequence, the brain transforms the images of movement into muscle memory blueprints. It does this by following the principles of the Fourier Transform (see research articles)

If you watch a swing that has a similar frequency (timing, tempo, and rhythm), the image of that swing enters your eye where it is transformed by your optic nerve to a waveform that represents the unique frequency of the observed swing. The waveform travels to your brain where it is analyzed. Your brain looks for a match (a stored memory of a similar frequency). If a match is made, the incoming and your stored golf muscle memory resonate and your stored memory unfolds.

Your Body Experiences Repeated Perfect Practice

During the unfolding of your stored golf swing memory, the same nerve impulses that are activated during your past performance of a perfect swing, are stimulated — having a similar neurological effect as if you were physically performing the ideal swing over and over again. The equivalent of perfect physical practice.


SyberVision uses the Fourier algorithm as a guide to present golf images in such a way that your swing memory is stimulated nearly 1,000 times per 60-minute viewing session. During this unfolding process, many people report they can feel their bodies subtly go through the motion as if their senses are being bathed in golf perfection.

This repetitive stimulation builds a neuromuscular memory reserve, similar to perfect physical practice, that you can immediately tap into during practice and play. The result is a dramatic, immediate and long-lasting improvement in your swing, your scores and your game.

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