ESP

(redirected from extrasensory perception)
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ESP

The ISO 4217 currency code for the Spanish Peseta.

ESP

GOST 7.67 Latin three-letter geocode for Spain. The code is used for transactions to and from Spanish bank accounts and for international shipping to Spain. As with all GOST 7.67 codes, it is used primarily in Cyrillic alphabets.
References in periodicals archive ?
Once settled comfortably in the room, they read the standardized experimental instructions which informed the participants: that they were participating in an experiment on extrasensory perception (ESP); that they were to select the card, from a choice of two, that the experimenter was thinking of and to read it out aloud; that the experimenter would respond "yes" if they had selected the correct card or say nothing at all if they selected the incorrect card.
2 Updating and extending the literature search to include PsycLit (1887-1998, using the keywords extrasensory perception, precognition, clairvoyance or telepathy in combination with mass media, television, radio, newspapers or magazines) as suggested by an anonymous referee yields only one additional eligible study (Barrington & Markwick, 1995).
section] Certain "psychics" can communicate with one another at great distances by some form of extrasensory perception.
Pointing to the comparable brain waves of identical twins, some scientists believe that many twins possess extrasensory perception.
The term extrasensory perception or ESP is an unfortunate choice of words because it implies that man has an extra or sixth sense.
15 ( ANI ): In a new study researchers have debunked the common belief that a sixth sense, also known as extrasensory perception (ESP), exists.
Their study paper shows that even though some people can reliably sense changes that they could not visually identify, it doesn't mean that they have ESP or extrasensory perception.
This gives an explanation for the extrasensory perception and premonitions and visions of the past.
The group believes that humans possess more than the known five senses, including the senses of beauty, danger, place, extrasensory perception (ESP) and sense of community.
Integrating Asian philosophies and New Age with a form of systematic parapsychology, Xiong covers the history of thought and practice and research methods in the field, then analyzes practices and beliefs such as extrasensory perception (including precognition, clairvoyance and clairsentience), psychokinesis (including poltergeists, levitation and paranormal healing), discarnate entities (including out-of-body experiences, personal guardian angels or demons and angel vision), altered states of consciousness (including dreams and drugs), and avenues of theoretical research.