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Numerical Evaluations for the
Public Demonstration Remote-viewing sessions

If you are watching these experiments, you may wish to participate privately by evaluating the posted remote-viewing sessions. Use this page to give you instructions on how to score each session. To obtain a blank scoring form for you to fill out, CLICK HERE.

The remote-viewing sessions for these public experiments are evaluated according to the scale presented below. Each part of each session (as identified below) is evaluated using the same scale. The combined accuracy for the session parts is then determined by averaging the evaluations for all parts (see details below on averaging). After averaging the scores for the session parts, the overall session is evaluated according to its completeness, general tone, and its general accuracy. All scores are then averaged to obtain an overall session score. An overall session score of a 2.0 or higher is normally considered very good.

NOTE: For the Session Scoring Scale, each numerical entry measures the degree of correspondence between the session data and the known aspects of the target.

The Session Scoring Scale

0 - None or unclear

1 - Partial but of undetermined significance

2 - Partial but clear and significant

3 - Clear, direct, and essentially complete

4 - Exceptionally accurate description of the target elements

I - Indeterminate (This score is given if the data are not wrong, but they are nonetheless not clearly identifiable to a prominent target characteristic, such as if the color brown is perceived and the target is a city containing structures of many colors.)


The following are parts of the sessions that are evaluated using the above session scoring scale:

Phase 1

Ideogram #1
Ideogram #2
Ideogram #3
Ideogram #4
Ideogram #5

Phase 2

Visuals (colors, luminescence, and contrasts)

Phase 3 Sketch

Phase 4

Aspect #1
Aspect #2
Aspect #3

The overall session is then evaluated with regard to:

Completeness: This asks how inclusive the session is based on all the primary expected elements of the target.

General Tone: This evaluates the overall character of the session in terms of its general "atmospheric" correspondence with the target. For example, if the target is a disaster scenario, the general tone should reflect this. On the other hand, if the target is a simple structure on dry land, the tone of a high scoring session with regard to general tone should reflect this relatively passive target environment.

Accuracy: Overall session accuracy evaluates the level of correspondence between what the viewer reports and what is actually present at the target site. This is distinctly different from target completeness, and the two should not be confused. A session can report accurate although incomplete data. For example, if a target involves a structure and subjects, the session would still be accurate if it correctly described the structure but contained no information regarding the subjects. In such a situation, and if all other things are equal, the completeness score would typically be lower than the accuracy score.


When calculating the OVERALL SESSION SCORE, first add all numerical entries for the session parts and divide by the number of numerical entries, excluding any I (indeterminate) or blank entries. Then add this average score for the session parts to the overall scores for completeness, general tone, and accuracy, and then divide this sum by 4. If there is any confusion, simply follow the instructions on the session scoring form.

A NOTE ABOUT SCORING NUMBERED ASPECTS: When scoring the numbered aspects, the data for each aspect can overlap with the expected content for other aspects. After moving one's perception to a new numbered aspect, in many cases a viewer may continue to perceive data that are clearly related to another target aspect. That is, the movement exercises conducted by the viewers to the various numbered aspects usually move the perspective of the viewers to those aspects. But sometimes a viewer's perception remains with the prior or another aspect for reasons that are not entirely understood. Thus, the data for each aspect are evaluated with respect to their correspondence with known characteristics of the overall target, even if those characteristics are applicable to one or more numbered target aspects.

Also, deductions are not considered data and are normally not evaluated regardless of where they may occur in a session. However, when deductions either exactly (or nearly exactly) identify the target or a significant characteristic of the target, they are noted, but again not evaluated numerically.