Precognition - to see beyond. If reality is a consciousness hologram, then allowing consciousness (the mind) in its physical experience here to 'see' into other realities, makes sense. It is is who we are, how we function without being aware most of the time, is a result of our DNA, and can be developed by learning to focus the mind.
Precognition is linked with Time Travel as the concept of linear time does not exist beyond the physical level of consciousness. Prophets, seers, visionaries, psychics, among others have been using this skill since the beginning of time. It's like anything else, once it activates, you are free to access it whenever, and most people do.
Precognition also goes to precognitive dreams in which the mind moves into the projected illusions, or endless other experiences happening in the grids or matrices that comprise realities for experience and study.
Meditation, or other forms of Out of Body Experiences OBE's,
also show us how precognition can be achieved.
Precognition (from the Latin 'before,' + 'cognitio', acquiring 'knowledge'), also called future sight, refers to perception that involves the acquisition of future information that cannot be deduced from presently available and normally acquired sense-based information. The related terms, premonition and presentiment refer to information about future events that is perceived as emotions. The terms are usually used to denote a seemingly parapsychological or extrasensory process of perception, including clairvoyance. Psychological processes have also explained the phenomena.
As with other forms of extrasensory perception, the existence of precognition is not accepted by the scientific community, because no replicable demonstration has ever been achieved. Scientific investigation of extrasensory perception (ESP) is complicated by the definition which implies that the phenomena go against established principles of science.
Specifically, precognition would violate the principle that an effect cannot occur before its cause. However, there are established biases, affecting human memory and judgment of probability, that create convincing but false impressions of precognition.
Many of the "psychic experiences" that are volunteered to parapsychologists by the general population involve apparent precognition. In one review of a U.S. case collection, submitted to Duke University's Parapsychology Laboratory, 75% of 1777 dream-based experiences were of an ostensibly precognitive type, as were 60% of 1513 wakeful experiences. A similar pattern was identified for a separate collection of 157 cases experienced by children; here, the largest category of experiences was again of precognitive dreams (52%), followed by precognitive intuitions (52%).A German case collection produced a similar figure: 52% of 1,000 cases were of the apparently precognitive type. A British study of 300 volunteered cases showed 34% to be apparently precognitive.
In the News ...
Wait, what? Study Finds Evidence for Precognition Live Science - November 12, 2010
The idea of studying whether people can see the future is usually dismissed outright by all but the fringiest of parapsychologists. But an upcoming paper to be published in a well-respected journal finds small but statistically significant evidence that people's behavior can be influenced by things that haven't happened yet.
New Scientist reports that the study is the culmination of eight years of work by Cornell University psychologist Daryl Bem. More than 1000 student volunteers participated in experiments that reversed well-known psychological phenomena.
For example, many studies have found that people are slower to decide a picture is pleasant if they've seen a negative word right before looking at the picture. So someone reading the word "ugly" before seeing a picture of a lovely sunset will be slower to call the picture pretty than someone who just read the word "beautiful." This phenomenon is called "priming."