Brain fingerprinting: let’s focus on the science—a reply to Meijer, Ben-Shakhar, Verschuere, and DonchinReportar como inadecuado




Brain fingerprinting: let’s focus on the science—a reply to Meijer, Ben-Shakhar, Verschuere, and Donchin - Descarga este documento en PDF. Documentación en PDF para descargar gratis. Disponible también para leer online.

Cognitive Neurodynamics

, Volume 7, Issue 2, pp 159–166

First Online: 09 January 2013Received: 12 September 2012Revised: 09 December 2012Accepted: 24 December 2012DOI: 10.1007-s11571-012-9238-5

Cite this article as: Farwell, L.A. & Richardson, D.C. Cogn Neurodyn 2013 7: 159. doi:10.1007-s11571-012-9238-5

Abstract

Farwell in Cogn Neurodyn 6:115–154, 2012 reviewed all research on brainwave-based detection of concealed information published in English, including the author’s laboratory and field research. He hypothesized that specific methods are sufficient to obtain less than 1 % error rate and high statistical confidence, and some of them are necessary. Farwell proposed 20 brain fingerprinting scientific standards embodying these methods. He documented the fact that all previous research and data are compatible with these hypotheses and standards. Farwell explained why failure to meet these standards resulted in decrements in performance of other, alternative methods. Meijer et al. criticized Farwell in Cogn Neurodyn 6:115–154, 2012 and Farwell personally. The authors stated their disagreement with Farwell’s hypotheses, but did not cite any data that contradict the three hypotheses, nor did they propose alternative hypotheses or standards. Meijer et al. made demonstrable misstatements of fact, including false ad hominem statements about Farwell, and impugned Farwell’s motives and character. We provide supporting evidence for Farwell’s three hypotheses, clarify several issues, correct Meijer et al.’s misstatements of fact, and propose that the progress of science is best served by practicing science: designing and conducting research to test and as necessary modify the proposed hypotheses and standards that explain the existing data.

KeywordsBrain fingerprinting P300-MERMER P300 Event-related potential Concealed information test MERMER  Download fulltext PDF



Autor: Lawrence A. Farwell - Drew C. Richardson

Fuente: https://link.springer.com/



DESCARGAR PDF




Documentos relacionados