I attended Max's courses in Chesterford Gardens, Hampstead, London from 1978-81. At the time they were a complement to the Electronic Engineering courses I was studying at the City University. Max's credentials in science and the meditative arts were impeccable. I already had an introduction to meditation, and was fascinated with the inner places that Max's classes would take me.
In 1991, in conjunction with Geoff Blundell, the Mind Mirror III was designed. A decision was made early on in 1991 that Mind Mirror's unique band pass filters must be at the core of the new design and this required the band pass filters be implemented in software. Initially Geoff thought it couldn't be done, as the techniques weren't widely known. An Intel 80C196 processor was used which has a 16bit integer multiply that took 1uS, and a 10bit A/D. An LCD was used to display the Mind Mirror patterns, and a fibre optic link was used to safely transmit band pass filter outputs to a Windows PC. The fibre optics guarentees the safety of the person attached to the electrodes.
In 2005, Neil advised on the requirements for and tested the parameters of the Mind Mirror Infiniti band pass filters.
Neil has a BSc in Electronic Engineering from the City University in London, UK, and twenty years of experience in Telecom equipment manufacturing fields.
Professional organisations Neil belongs to include UK Institute for Electrical Engineers, American Institute for Electrical and Electronic Engineers, Scientific and Medical Network, and Institute of Noetic Sciences. Neil has a life long interest in meditation and has served on the board of Pacific Zen Institute in Northern California.