Human environment life logging assistant virtual esemplastic network system and method

Abstract

A user borne portable personal digital assistant, a brain activity sensing system, a surround sensing system, and correlation system are provided for video logging and memory enhancement. Signatures simultaneously input from the brain system and surround system representing the environment around the user at a given time and place are correlated into a historical relational database. Real-time query means for identifying correlations between the historical database and current internal and external signatures as the user moves through space and time are provided. Body integrated sensor, processing, and display devices are provided to accomplish statistically valid neural representations within the brain correlated to externally originated geo-spatial information and sensory representations surrounding the user. Methods and systems are disclosed for using the resultant data from the data logging system as input into a simulation, stimulation, search engine, social network, telecommunication, or emulation system within a biological, mechanical, and bio-mechanical system.

Claims

1 . A user borne system comprising: a. a personal digital assistant; b. a brain activity sensing, recording, and measurement system; c. a user periphery and surrounding environment sensing, recording, and measurement system; d. a correlation system. 2 . A system according to claim 1 wherein the personal digital assistant includes: a user interactive input and presentation system (i.e. PDA) for controlling the brain activity sensing system, a surround sensing system, and a correlation system. 3 . A system according to claim 1 including: the system is at least one part of an internet search engine or is social network. 4 . A system according to claim 1 including: at least one an eye-tracking and or gaze system. 5 . A system according to claim 1 including: a person to person conscious precept language translation module. 6 . A system according to claim 1 including: a person to machine conscious precept language translation module. 7 . A system according to claim 1 wherein: at least some portion of the system is surgically implanted inside the body of the user. 8 . A system according to claim 1 wherein: at least some portion of said information logged and derived by said system provides information that is used to stimulate existing cells or stem cells that have been implanted into a target being. 9 . A system according to claim 1 wherein: data derived from at least one the surrounding environment or the individuals brain activity systems is input into a computer simulation system. 10 . A system according to claim 1 wherein the system, includes: an integrated display and camera system. 11 . A system according to claim 1 including: a user artificial intelligence or like system (i.e. PAL, CALO, or SIRI) that learns and communicates with at least one a user, remote user, or another remotely located computer system. 12 . A system according to claim 1 including: headgear that includes at least a portion of a personal digital assistant; a brain activity sensing, recording, and measurement system; a user periphery and surrounding environment sensing, recording, or a measurement system; or a correlation system. 13 . A method comprising: sensing, recording, measuring, and correlating signatures representing the surrounding environment and brain activity of, a person. 14 . A method according to claim 13 including: a. presenting at least some portion of said information logged and derived from said system to a surrogate or cloned being in order to create a being similar to the user from which the information was derived. 15 . A method according to claim 13 including: A portion of said information logged and derived from said system into a second system that is at least in some part a machine in order to create a second system with similar attributes as the being or machine the from which the information was derived. 11 . A method according to claim 8 wherein: a. at least some portion of said information logged and derived from said system is translated into machine language that facilitates communication between humans or machines. 16 . A method according to claim 13 comprising: a. At time one signatures from a physiological and biometric sensor system (i.e. brain activity sensor) representing a users internal state of being at a given time and place are input to a correlation system; while simultaneously signatures representing the external environment presented to a person (i.e. via an audio-visual sensor system) are input to a correlation system; wherein the correlation system operates to receive internal and external signatures and determines relationships between said internal and external signatures to define conscious precepts between said signatures which form a historical database which is stored as a relational database. b. At time two query said historical relational database to find correlations between current internal and external signatures; read in said historical information in from said host computers memory (i.e. a PDA) into at least one user input device (i.e. SIRI voice response to a user query) to enhance the users thoughts and memory from an instance that took place at a given historical i19. 17 . A method according to claim 13 wherein: said user activates the host computer (i.e. PDA) and memory correlation databases; a stimulus in the environment or thought in the mind of the user causes brain activity; the host computer queries said historical database for matches between the live brain activity and the historical brain signature database to identify similar brain activity patterns; the matches are presented via user input devices; the user chooses which matches to activate and act upon; the users brain is stimulated with the matched information. 18 . A method according to claim 13 including: a. encoding at least some portion of said information logged and derived from said process into DNA. 19 . A micro-bead display structure comprising: a. a charged micro-mirror oriented at 45 degrees positioned to reflects an image from a photo diode display through one micro-lens of a linear optical path; same charged micro-mirror oriented at 45 degrees positioned to block an image from being recorded by a photo sensor imager through one micro-lens oriented at a 45 degree off axis optical path; photo diode being transparent to allow imagery to be transmitted through said optical path when not charged/excited. 20 . A panoramic sensor system according to claim 18 wherein the photo sensor includes: a. at least one three-dimensional Very Large Scale Integrated Circuit (VLSIC) with at least one Region-of-Interest (ROI) image sensor that receives at least one image transmitted through at least one unexcited transparent portion of the addressable OLED display through the objective lens system to the light sensitive surface of the ROI image, where the OLED is located along the outer surface of the panoramic sensor; and where the remaining active portion of the OLED that is displaying an image blocks the remaining portion of the panoramic scene from reaching the ROI sensor.
CROSS-REFERENCE TO RELATED APPLICATIONS [0001] This continuation-in-part application is related to application Ser. No. 12/266,308 filed on 6 Nov. 2008, published as U.S. Patent Application 20100045773 on Pub. date 25 Feb. 2010, entitled “Panoramic Adapter System And Method with Spherical Field-of-View Coverage” (pending); Appl. No. 61/520,375 filed on 9 Jun. 2011 as U.S. Provisional Patent Application filed with the Patent and Trademark Office filed on 9 Jun. 2011 entitled “Human Environment Life Logging Assistant Virtual Esemplastic Network and System” by Kenneth I. Ritchey and Kurtis J. Ritchey; and application Ser. No. 12/266,308 filed on 11 Nov. 2011, published as U.S. Patent Application 20120113209 on 10 May 2012 entitled “Non-Interference Field-of-view Support Apparatus for a Panoramic Facial Sensor” by Kenneth I. Ritchey and Kurtis J. Ritchey; and all inventor notes dating back several preceding years, both of 26374 Tonganoxie Road, Leavenworth, Kans. 66048, 913-727-2266, kritchey@lvnworth.com. ST The above applications and inventors notes all of which in their entireties are hereby incorporated by reference as within the scope of the present invention. TECHNICAL FIELD [0002] This invention relates to data logging of neural correlates of consciousness derived from host internal physiological and external panoramic and positional sensors operated upon via computer processing to provide information for memory enhancement. The fields of neurology, biology, biometric sensor engineering, prosthetic devices, implants, augmented cognition, whole brain emulation, computer science, statistical analysis, fast fusion computer processing, panoramic imaging, surround audio, sub-vocalization, computer simulation, geospatial information, telecommunications, interne search engines and social media, robotics, body modification, body worn, surgically implanted, and body mounted devices are relevant to and embodied within the present invention. BACKGROUND OF THE INVENTION [0003] An important objective of mankind is to overcome manmade and natural limitations through the use of invention and design; with the primary goal being to eventually overcome mortality. The present invention is aimed at furthering that goal by the disclosure and use of a data logging and memory enhancement system and method. While humans have the natural ability to pass on physical attributes via genetics directly through reproduction, humans do not naturally ability to pass memory and thought processes through reproduction. Only very recently have humans had the ability to not just evolve but to determine how they evolve. Traditionally, environment caused changes in man's evolution, often taking many generations and thousands to millions of years for significant changes to naturally occur. But increasingly humans can use modern procedures and technological advances to instantly change their make-up. Increasingly modern technology is being offered that goes beyond traditional maintenance of the human faculties we are born with and is providing systems and methods to substitute, replace, or enhance what humans are provided with naturally at birth. The artificial heart, the Dobelle Eye, and growing artificial body parts, using stem cells to differentiate into host cells, and genetic engineering are just a few examples. This invention is aimed at providing “designed evolutionary” systems and methods that accomplish this type of utility. Part of being a sentient human being is realizing that there is a past, present, and future and consideration of the consequences of one's actions. It is therefore conceived as part of this invention that the user of the data logging and memory enhancement system, when coupled with problem solving, mobility, and available resources, will perform maintenance that will allow himself, herself, or itself to continue to exist in some fashion indefinitely. [0004] The brain is the center of all human thought and memory, constantly perceiving the environment that surrounds us. A central objective of present invention is developing a human internal to external space “Neural Correlates of Consciousness” system and method for personnel data logging and memory enhancement. This can be done by relating the activity in the mind to the activity and subjects that the person is thinking about in the surrounding environment. (Source:Wikipedia:Neural Correlates of Consciousness.jpg). Studies have taught us that various senses can stimulate the central nervous center. Examples focused on in the present invention are those which yield the most utility for learning. Approximately 78% of all information taken in is through our eyes, 12% through our ears, 5% through touch, 2.5% through smell, and 2.5% through taste. It is an objective of the present invention and it will be understood to those skilled in the art that various internal and external types of sensor systems (i.e. audio, imagery, video camera, geospatial, position, orientation, brain activity, and biometric systems) may be used to record sensory data and that this data may be processed in a computer to build a correlation, transcription, and translation system for human to machine interaction. Statistical correlations are useful in the present invention because they can indicate a predictive relationship that can be exploited in practice. A computer can operate upon recorded sensory data using adaptive filters (i.e. Kalaman and/or Bloom filter algorithms implemented in computer language) to determine the correlation between the internal and external representations to determine the strength of the statistical relationship between internal and external representations. Threshold's for retaining, disregarding, or acting upon the data may be based on the statistical relationships and used to determine targeted data output. In the present invention translation is the communication of the meaning of a source-language, be it human or machine. It is an objective of the present invention to incorporate machine translation (MT) as a process wherein computer program(s) analyze inter-related raw and preprocessed sensor data and produce target output data (i.e. human understandable GUI text, video or synthesized voice audio output into human interactive input devices of a human user) with little or no human intervention. In the context of the current invention computer-assisted translation (CAT), also called “computer-aided translation,” “machine-aided human translation” (MAHT), and “interactive translation,” is a form of translation wherein a machine translation system uses machine language to create a target language, be it human or machine, correlated with text, sub-vocalization, brain activity, and sensory signatures of subjects and activities in the surrounding environment with the assistance of computer program(s). It is an objective of the present invention to use the above translations to form the basis of a relational database which may be drawn upon by a user to perform various functions using an improved personal digital assistant or the like as described in the present invention. [0005] Spherical field-of-view logging about the user is preferable when it comes to recording how the mind works because the mind constantly perceives the space one finds him or herself occupying. In an academic paper entitled “Intelligent Systems in the Context of Surrounding Environment” Joseph Wakeling and Per Bak of the Department of Mathematics, London, UK, dated 29 Jun. 2001, describe a biological learning pattern based on “Darwinian selection” that suggests that intelligence can only be measured in the context of the surrounding environment of the organism studied; “we must always consider the embodiment of any intelligent system. The preferred embodiment reflects that the mind and its surrounding environment (including the physical body of the individual) are inseparable and that intelligence only exists in the context of its surrounding environment.” Studies by O'Keefe, J. and Nadel, L. (1978) entitled The Hippocampus as a Cognitive Map. Clarendon Press: Oxford and Rotenberg, A., Mayford, M., Hawkins, R. D., Kandel, E. R., and Muller, R. U. (1996). Classic studies of John O'Keefe and John Dostrovsky (1998), point to strong evidence why a video logging machine needs to provide a panoramic FOV about a user in order to get a true representation or reproduction of their consciousness. In 1971 it was discovered that the pyramidal cells of the hippocampus—the cells one examines artificially using electrical stimuli to the Schaffer collateral pathway while studying LTP—are “place cells”; they actually encode extra-personal space in real life. A given pyramidal cell will fire only when the head of a user is in a certain part of an enclosed space: the cell's place field. Thus, when a person walks borne with the present invention in a given space, a particular subset of pyramidal cells in the hippocampus becomes active. When the user is in different space, different sets of pyramidal cells become active. Cells of the hippocampus form an internal neural representation, or “cognitive map” of the space surrounding the user. This holistic neural representation permits the user to solve spatial problems efficiently. And when placed in a new environment, a person forms an internal representation of the new space (the coordinated firing of a population of place cells) within minutes, and once this representation is formed it is normally stable for at least several days. The same cell will have the same firing field each time the person is reintroduced to that environment. When now placed in a second environment, a new map is formed—again in minutes—in part from some of the cells that made up the map of the first environment and in part from pyramidal cells that had been silent previously. Spatial memory can be studied by recording brain pattern activation using MRI, and various other brain activity systems such as fMRI, fNRI, EEG, PET, or DECI to record brain activity from individual pyramidal cells in the hippocampus. [Based on Kandel and Squire, 1998.] Studies show that regions of the brain that have place cells that are active when one is in a familiar place versus when one is not in a familiar place. Activity is especially noticeable in these cells when a person is navigating a space in the dark. Human memory works to recall and visualize what was there in the daylight to help a user of the present invention navigate a dark space. [0006] Neurological research has identified specific locations, processes, and interactions down to the neuron and molecular level for thinking and memory. Research has shown that neurons and synapse both are actively involved in thought and memory, and that brain imaging technology such as Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI), Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Imaging, or Magnetic Resonance Tomography (MRT) can be used to observe this brain activity at the molecular level. Recently atomic magnetometers have begun development of cheap and portable MRI instruments without large magnets used in traditional MRI machines to image parts of the human anatomy, including the brain. There are over 10 Billion brain cells/neurons in the brain, each of which has synapses that are involved in memory and learning, which can also be observed by brain imaging techniques. It has also been proven that new brain cells are created whenever one learns something new. Whenever stimuli in the environment or through thought make a significant enough impact on the beings brain new neurons are formed. During this process synapses carry on electro-chemical activities that reflect activity related to both memory and thought. Important for purposes of the present invention is that using modern technological devices, such as an Atomic Magnetometer, this activity in the brain at the molecular level can be detected, measured, stored, and operated upon using computers according to the present invention as these processes are taking place in the brain. Research has also shown that even though there are important similarities in the brain activity of different people each person has a unique brain “fingerprint”. This fingerprint of the brain is unique to each person's thought processes and how and where they store their memories in their brain. It is an objective of the present invention to facilitate recording and translating the uniqueness of a subject's brain and the subjects corresponding brain activity. Yet additionally, to design a universal brain translation system and method that facilitates communicate between different beings, machines, or a combination thereof. [0007] In September 2006 Stefan Posse and his colleagues at the University of New Mexico used magnetic resonance imaging techniques to observe brain activity correlated with the thought of a single word. And they recently recorded longer imaging sequences and decomposed the thought processes into individual, thoughts. When images of Marilin Monroe were shown a specific neuron fired, when images of another actor was shown a neuron specific to that actor fired. Likewise, Francis Krick and Christof Koch in the periodical Nature Neuroscience, Vol. 6, number 2, dated February 2003, in an article entitled “A Framework for Consciousness” along with their more recent findings demonstrate that certain neurons fire selectively to certain visual stimuli. Koch argues for the neural correlates of consciousness, which argues for including the neural correlates for conscious precepts (i.e. That's a dog!) as any part of understanding how we are consciously aware. Referring again to the neural correlates of both basal arousal and activity in the inferior temporal cortex are necessary for us to be consciously aware. In this example decoding techniques gives images based on reading a patients mind. In the study 20-30 specific neurons are listened to too infer what the patient is conscious of. It should be noted that physical input (i.e. A person actually looking at an object.) and imagined input (i.e. A person closing their eyes and imagining an object in their mind.) stimulated the same neurons. Koch et al teaches that processing is parallel processing can take part in the brain in two independent dimensions in the brain. It is an object of the present invention to correlate repeated recordings/logging of user physiological activity (i.e. user brain activity, sub-vocal imitations) with surrounding environmental activity (i.e. video images of gazed upon subjects) to build a esemplastic patterned language using the present inventions computerized logging and assistance system the forms the present invention that represents the consciousness and understanding of the world from a given persons point-of-view that may be operated upon by the system to assist a user in negotiating the world in which he lives. [0008] An example of an enabling technology of the present invention is a portable Magnetic Resonance Imaging devices such as the Atomic Magnetometer Sensor Array Magnetic Resonance (AMR) Imaging Systems and Methods. Recently portable Atomic MR systems such as those described in U.S. Patent 2009/0149736, dated 11 Jun. 2009 by Skidmore et al and U.S. Patent 2010/0090697, dated 15 Apr. 2010 by Savukov have been disclosed that are of a type compatible and enabling of the present invention. Further, John Kitching, a physicist at the National Institute of Standards and Technology in Boulder, Colo. has developed a tiny (grain of rice size) atomic magnetic sensors of a type compatible for use in the present invention. Specifically, systems and devices disclosed in the Skidmore patent and Kitching presents a wearable portable array, of reduced size, low power consumption, reducible to a wafer-level, has rapid signal transfer, and with decreased magnetic field that facilitates lower cost and easy mounting on and/or inside a person, animal, or inanimate object. U.S. Patent Application 20100016752, by Jeffery M. Sieracki dated 21 Jan. 2010 entitled System and Method for Neurological Activity Signature Determination, Discrimination, and Detection discloses a system for automatically correlating neurological activity to a predetermined physiological response comprising: at least one sensor operable to sense signals indicative of the neurological activity; a processing engine coupled to said sensor, said processing engine being operable in a first system mode to execute a simultaneous sparse approximation jointly upon a group of signals sensed by said sensor to generate signature information corresponding to the predetermined physiological response; and, a detector coupled to said sensors, said detector being operable in a second system mode to monitor the sensed signals and generate upon selective detection according to said signature information a control signal for actuating a control action according to the predetermined physiological response. [0009] Still alternatively, U.S. Patent Application 2010/0042011, dated 18 Feb. 2010, by Doidge et al entitled “Three-dimensional Localization, Display, Recording, and Analysis of Electrical Activity in the Cerebral Cortex” discloses a computerized Dynamic Electro-cortical Imaging (DECI) method and apparatus for measuring EEG signatures of the brain in real time. The DECI system and method is portable and can be worn by the user to generate dynamic three-dimensional (voxel) information of the electrical activity occurring in the cerebral cortex of the brain. The DECI system is of a type that may be incorporated in the present invention to provide brain activity information according to the present invention. U.S. Patent Application 2010/0041962, dated 18 Feb. 2010 by Causevic et al., entitled “Flexible Headset for Sensing Electrical Activity” discloses a headset worn on the outside of the head for sensing brain activity. [0010] Additionally, scientific studies show that images we recall in our imagination are not always as detailed as a photographic image. In 1999, researchers led by Yang Dan at University of California, Berkeley decoded neuronal firings to reproduce images seen by laboratory animals. The team used an array of electrodes embedded in the thalamus (which integrates all of the brain's sensory input) of animals. Researchers targeted 177 brain cells in the thalamus lateral geniculate nucleus area, which decodes signals from the retina. The animals were shown eight short movies, and their neuron firings were recorded. Using mathematical filters, the researchers decoded the signals to generate movies of what the animals saw and were able to reconstruct recognizable scenes and moving objects. In the present invention low resolution images generated from electrodes that are part of a brain activity sensing system are correlated to subjects the user focuses upon in the surrounding environment that are higher resolution recorded by the surround video system. Then when the user recalls the subject matter at a later date the higher resolution images logged in and correlated are retrieved from system memory of the host computer to assist the user in remembering the subject in greater detail than he can remember in his mind. It is an objective of the present invention to provide a clearer more detailed method and system to call up detailed images based upon brain activity. For instance, images recorded in the daytime by the panoramic camera in the present invention and overlay them over a darkened space using augmented reality (AR) may be used to help the user navigate a space in the dark. Or alternatively, to help him remember the audio and image of his or her Mom who died away when the user was a young person. Still alternatively, an Alzheimer's patient may used the historical audio and imagery to remember or restore their memory. [0011] To derive utility from the above mentioned brain activity systems, like the AMR system, the resulting brain activity signatures need to be related to a thoughts and memories as associated with things in the surrounding environment with respect to the individual using the AMR system. Monocular and binocular camera systems may be incorporated into the present invention. But preferably a camera system with stereoscopic capability is incorporated. U.S. Patent Application 20070124292 A1, by Kirshenbaum et al, dated 31 May 2007, entitled Autobiographical and Other Data Collection System describes a system for collecting/recording, storing, retrieving, and transmitting video information that may be incorporated into the present invention. Stereoscopic cameras that approximate human vision are preferable because they reflect how humans naturally see and experience the world, and provide depth clues to the brain. And panoramic stereoscopic cameras are even more preferable because they provide added spatial awareness and allow the replay of the total surrounding environment stimulating the user's senses, memories, and resulting thoughts. Portable head-mounted panoramic video cameras of a type that may be used in the present invention include U.S. Pat. No. 6,552,744 B2 by Chen, dated Apr. 22, 2003, entitled Virtual Reality Camera which presents a camera which records discrete still or video images that can be stitched together to create a panoramic scene that incorporates computer processing so that the user may pan and zoom around the panoramic scene; U.S. Patent Application 2001/00105555 and U.S. Pat. No. 6,539,547, by Driscoll, dated Aug. 2, 2001, discloses a Method and Apparatus for electronically recording, storing, and distributing panoramic images from a panoptic camera system to a remote location using the internet; U.S. Patent Publication 2005/0157166 by Peleg, dated Jul. 21, 2005 entitled Digitally Enhanced Depth Image which discloses a camera method to simultaneously record, store, and process panoramic stereoscopic imagery; U.S. Pat. No. 5,023,725, by McCutchen, dated Jun. 11, 1991, in his FIG. 21, discloses a cap with a plurality of high resolution video cameras that record a plurality of imagery that may be stitched together to form a hemispherical scene; U.S. Patent 20020015047 Okada, Hiroshi” et al, dated Feb. 7, 2002 entitled “Image cut-away/display system” describes a panoramic camera, processing, display system in which the images are combined for forming a single wide-area view image for use as a virtual environment, telepresence environment, texture mapped three-dimensional simulated environment, or an augmented reality environment consistent for use in the present invention; U.S. Patent Application Publication 2005/0128286 dated 16 Jun. 2005 by Angus Richards discloses a panoramic camera mounted helmet that also includes a head-mounted display (HMD) with telecommunication capabilities; U.S. Pat. Nos. 5,130,794, 5,495,576, and grandparent, parent, and pending related applications by Ritchey and Ritchey et al; and U.S. Patent Applications 2005/0128286 dated 16 Jun. 2006 and 2006/0082643 dated 20 Apr. 2006 titled System inventor Angus Richards describes a “VTV System” that includes a HMD with spherical FOV coverage and HMD that a user wears. All of the camera systems cited in this paragraph are of a type that may be incorporated as a component of the present invention. [0012] Still alternatively, eye-in and eye-on contact lenses may include cameras for recording and displaying imagery in the present invention. For example a camera device that is mounted on and/or inside the eye is disclosed in US Patent 20090189974 A1, by Michael F. Deering, dated 30 Jul. 2009, entitled Systems Using Eye Mounted Displays (EMD). Deering describes a still and/or video camera could be placed directly on the eye mounted display worn on or in the user's eye(s). Such a camera would automatically track the motions of the user's eye because it is effectively part of the user's eye(s). The eye mounted camera is folded within the EMD using some of the same optical folding techniques used in folding the display optics of the EMD. [The camera also tracks the motion of the user's eye(s). The processing of the image is processed on the contact lens, an electronics package on the users body, or by a remote processing center. A remote user could pan and tilt the camera to point in the same direction as the user's eyes, using the direction information from the eye tracking subsystem. Such a camera greatly reduces the time and physical grabbing of an external camera when taking a picture; as an example a particularly gorgeous sunset can be photographed with something as simple as a quick glance and a double eye blink. The camera can be located in one or both eyes. An EMD system may provide capture and or display as part of the present invention, and may transmit to and from the PDA integrated into the present invention. [0013] It is also known in the art that small independent pill capsules may be used to capture imagery. A very small wireless video camera and lens, transceiver, data processor and power system and components that may be integrated and adapted to form the panoramic capable wireless communication terminals/units is disclosed by Dr. David Cumming of Glasgow University and by Dr. Blair Lewis of Mt Sinai Hospital in New York. It is known as the “Given Diagnostic Imaging System” and administered orally as a pill/capsule that can pass through the body and is used for diagnostic purposes. U.S. Pat. No. 7,662,093, by Gilad et al, dated 16 Feb. 2010, entitled Reduced Size Imaging Device describes a swallowable imaging capsule that includes an imager, processing, and wireless transmission system that may be incorporated and is compatible with the present invention. Others similarly include U.S. Pat. No. 7,664,174 and U.S. Patent Application 20080033274 or 20080030573. One application of this art in the present invention is for use in forming a panoramic pierced earring. Small pen cameras, tie cameras, and so on used in the spy and surveillance may also be incorporated into forming camera components of the present invention. Objective micro-lenses suitable for taking lenses in the present invention, especially the panoramic taking assembly, are manufactured and of a type by AEI North America, of Skaneateles, N.Y., that provide alternative visual inspection systems. AEI sales micro-lenses for use in borescopes, fiberscopes, and endoscopes. AEI manufacture objective lens systems (including the objective lens and relay lens group) from 4-14 millimeters in diameter, and 4-14 millimeters in length, with circular FOV coverage from 20 to approximately 180 degrees. Of specific note is that AEI can provide an objective lens with over 180 FOV coverage required for some embodiments of the panoramic sensor assembly like that incorporated in the present invention required in order to achieve overlapping adjacent hemispherical FOV coverage of two back-to-back fisheye lenses or stereoscopic panoramic coverage when four lenses are incorporated at 90 degree intervals. The above cameras, transmitters, and lenses may be incorporated into the above video logging system or other portion of the panoramic capable wireless communication terminals/units to form the present invention. Camera systems may be operated by powered and controlled by wire fiber-optics, or over a radio frequency signal. Camera signals may be processed and transmitted separately or multiplexed by any manner familiar to those in the art in the present invention. Both the contact lens and pill camera technology are enabling and are incorporated in the present invention to record imagery of the user and the scene surrounding the user in the present invention. [0014] Flexible electronic displays of a type integrated in the present invention are like that shown in U.S. Patent Application Publication 2010/0045705, dated 25 Feb. 2010, Vertegaal et al., entitled “Interaction Techniques For Flexible Displays” that incorporate what is referred to as “e-paper” in the display industry; and display screens and associated computerized image processing systems to drive flexible thin, light-weight, of a soft material, energy saving, and irregular shaped and curved LED display systems of a type integrated into the present invention are manufactured by Beijing Brilliant Technology Co, LTD, China, under the trade name “flexibleleddisplay”. It is known that LED and OLED are manufactured today that are not see through, and there are see-through LED and OLED which are frequently used in augmented reality HMD applications. Systems referenced in this paragraph are of a type that may be integrated, retrofitted, and in some cases improved upon to realize the present invention. [0015] As stated above, deriving utility from the above mentioned brain activity systems includes relating the brain activity to a subject(s) in the surrounding environment at the time that the focus was on the subject observed. Position orientation, geospatial position and orientation systems, target designators, and eye tracking systems may be incorporated in the present invention to accomplish this task. Pointing devices may be any user-operated pointing device including, but not limited to, a joystick, a trackball, a touch-sensitive screen, a set of directional “arrow” cursor control keys, a helmet-mounted sight, and an eye-tracking system. Many navigation systems, surveillance systems and weapon systems provide a user with a video image of a region of interest from which the user may wish to designate an object or feature for tracking. In a typical tracker, the user selects the desired target and the target is from that point onwards tracked automatically. Known techniques for video-based target designation employ a user-operated pointing device (e.g., joystick, trackball, helmet-mounted sight, eye-tracking system etc.) to either move a cursor/marker or move a gimbal on which the camera is mounted so that a marker (e.g. a crosshair) is located on the desired target on the live video display. Then, by pushing a button, the user finally locks the tracker on the current target. A tracking module is then actuated and attempts to reliably acquire a trackable target at the designated position within the image for subsequent automated tracking. Eye-tracking and pointing devices may be manually operated, or automatically operated by a computer given a rule set. It is known to monitor the position of a user's eye within its socket in order to determine the user's line of gaze, for example to enable the user to control a device, such as a weapon, by eye movements or to determine whether the user is watching a predetermined location, such as a television screen, or simply to determine the state of wakefulness of the user. Alternatively, user focus may be defined by neural correlates. And eye-tracking systems may be integrated under the skin. [0016] Furthermore a number of different methods have been proposed for monitoring the position of the user's eye associated with gaze and focus on a subject in the users field-of-view (FOV), including the so-called corneal reflection (CR) method in which a point light source is used to produce a bright image on the anterior surface of the cornea, and a tracking system monitors the position of the image. However such a method has been found to be very sensitive to errors induced by sensor movement. As an alternative the so-called differential CR/pupil tracking method has been developed in which the relative positions of the pupil and a corneal reflection are monitored by a suitable camera, a wavelength-sensitive beam splitter being used to ensure that the user's view is not obstructed by the light source and camera. Such a method is less sensitive to sensor movements. Generally the eye is illuminated by a near infrared source (or multiple sources) and a solid state video camera captures an image of the eye. In so-called bright pupil imaging the light source produces a light beam which is coaxial with the camera axis, and light reflected back from the retina making the pupil appear to be a bright circle, the apparent brightness increasing roughly with the fourth power of pupil diameter. In so-called dark pupil imaging the light source produces a light beam which is off axis relative to the camera axis, and a dark pupil image is produced. Real time image analysis is used to identify the pupil and corneal reflections and to find their centers. A portable target tracking and pointing devices that associate the image observed in the surrounding environment with specific subjects there-in and brain activity of the user of a type that can be incorporated into, present invention to facilitate recording designation include the eye tracking system generally described above and specifically described in U.S. Patent Application 20040196433, by Durnell, dated 7 Oct. 2004, titled Eye Tracking System, and in U.S. Patent Application 20080205700, by Nir, dated 28 Aug. 2008 titled Apparatus and Method for Assisted Target Designation which includes video designation and tracking via imagery and/or directional audio. The above systems referenced in this paragraph produced information that can be digitally stored and processed by a computer. The eye tracking, gaze, and directional FOV, and GPS in derived from systems described in this paragraph can be correlated with stored AMR, and camera data of objects and scenes according to the present invention. The Ultra-Vis, iLeader, system developed by ARA, subsidiaries MWD, Vertek, and KAD, and other companies to include Lockheed Martin and Microvision Incorporated. The portable iLeader system includes a HMD system with a micro-laser range finder system for target designation, see through eyewear, head and eye tracking system, waveguide display googles, video cameras for recording the view the user is seeing directly ahead of where he is looking, helmet electronics, eye tracking and target designation system, voice mics and earbuds, and an associated electronics unit with to control the HMD, telecommunications network and GPS interface, iGlove, battery power and sensor feed, and a soldier augmented reality (AR) system. The planning and patrol mode view of the users see-through HMD of the iLeader system, the system is operated by the user to designate and record targets in the surrounding environment and overlay information on a see-through display. The overlaid information displayed to the user may be from associated sensors the user is wearing, sensors other users are wearing, or from other information on networked devices that is wirelessly transmitted from a remote location that is part of the telecommunication system and network that includes the iLeader system. Technology of a type disclosed in the iLeader system is consistent with and may be incorporated into the present invention. The iLeader system does not incorporate the elements comprising a neural activity sensor and correlation system which is an objective of the present invention. Additionally, the iLeader system does not incorporate panoramic recording capability. An objective of this invention is to overcome these limitations. [0017] Feedback to the user can be through any of the user's senses. Portable audio-visual devices of a type that may be incorporated in the present invention to provide visual and audio information to the user include information appliances like cellular phones, head-mounted displays, laptops, and speaker headphones. Additionally, separate eye and audio capture and presentation devices may be worn by the user. The separate devices may be connected via radio-frequency, infrared, wire, fiber-optic communications network on or off the user. Processing of the audio and visual signature information may be at the site of the sensor or downstream in the body, or outside the body on a system mounted on, carried by, or at a remote server in communication with the users video logging and enhancement/assistance system. [0018] According to many users, a current limitation of panoramic head mounted display (HMD) systems integrated with panoramic camera systems is that they are too heavy and bulky. The additions of wider field-of-view displays and viewing optics, microphones, speakers, cameras, global positioning systems, head and eye tracking systems, telecommunication, associated power and processing capabilities, along with helmet padding can add additional weight and bulkiness. These problems contribute to the majority of head mounted displays being too large and not being portable. Correspondingly, a limitation is that putting-on, adjusting, and taking-off the HMD is a difficult task. Finally, another limitation is that good head mounted displays are expensive. Head-mounted display (HMD) devices of a type that are compatible with the present invention are described in the present inventors previous disclosed prior art. HMD design well known to those skilled in the art and that may be used in the present invention is described in the following papers: Head-Worn Displays, The Future Through New Eyes, by Jannick Rolland and Ozan Cakmakci, published by the Optical Society of America, April 2009; Head-Worn Displays: A Review by Jannick Rolland and Ozan Cakmakci, published IEEE in the Journal of Display Technology, Vol. 2, No. 3, September 2006. Specifically, a type of system applicable to the present invention is a low profile writeable holographic head worn display (HWD) that has see-through capabilities that facilitate augmented reality. U.S. Patent Application 20100149073, by David Chaum et al, dated 17 Jun. 2010, entitled Near to Eye Display System and Appliance is such a holographic type of display compatible with and that is incorporated into the present invention. Such a system compatible with and integrated by reference into the present invention manufactured by Microvision of Redmond, Wash., includes the small portable Integrated Photonics Module (IPM) only a couple of centimeters square that is mounted on a HMD device. The IPM uses integrated electronics to control a laser and bi-axial MEMS scanner to project an image through optics onto and including eye-glasses a user is wearing. [0019] Furthermore, U.S. Patent 2005/0083248, by Biocca, Frank and Rolland, Jannick et al., dated 21 Apr. 2005, entitled “Mobile face capture and image processing system and method” disclose a camera system that only looks inward to capture a users face and not outward such that a continuous panoramic view of the remaining surrounding scene can be recorded and interacted with, which is critical for 2-way teleconferencing and for establishing neural correlates of consciousness with surrounding environment. Furthermore, a limitation of Rolland is that the cameras facing inward block the users peripheral FOV. An objective of the present invention is to overcome these limitations by masking the sensor in front of the users face by overlaying and displaying the background scene between the user and the sensor, and by making the sensor smaller using various unobvious and novel technical design measures. The above HMD technologies are incorporated by reference. [0020] Alternatively, on-the-eye and in-the-eye display systems may provide visual input to the user. One such is a contact lens that is worn by a user. For example a display device that is mounted on and/or inside the eye is disclosed in US Patent 20090189974 A1, by Michael F. Deering, dated 30 Jul. 2009, entitled Systems Using Eye Mounted Displays. The contact lens harvests radio waves to power an LED that displays information beamed to mobile devices. The system was invented by Babak Parviz and is currently in prototype at the University of Washington (Ref. New Scientist, 12 Nov. 2009 by Vijaysree Venkatraman). The above systems are of a type compatible with and are incorporated into the present invention. [0021] As mentioned above audio input systems provide a significant portion of human sensory input. A microphone system is incorporated to record audio from and about the user as part of the video logging system described in the present invention. Microphones are faced inward to record audio from the user and outward to record audio about the user. Typically microphones are located on the user as a device worn or carried by the user. Small microphones are known to those in the art and are commonly used in the hand-free cell phone as throat mics that fit around the ear and as lapel mics worn by those in the television industry and security industry and are of a type that is compatible with and incorporated into the present invention. The microphone can receive be part of a audio recording or communication system common on cellular telephones and in the cellular telephone industry. Alternatively, a three-dimensional surround sound ambisonic recording can be captured using a tetrahedrally arranged quartet of cardioid pattern microphone capsules connected to some simple circuitry to convert the outputs to a standard B-format signal. B-format signals represent a 3D soundfield with four signals; X,Y and Z representing three orthogonal figure of eight patterns and an omnidirectional W reference signal. Audio from ambisonic microphones may be spatially encoded using surround sound encoders to output spatial audio may be played back in a users earphones or earbuds. Ambisonic microphones may be distributed in an outward facing manner according to the present invention. Ambisonic hardware known as TetraMic SpherOUND and associated software of a type applicable to the present invention is manufactured by Core Sound of Teaneck, N.J., USA. [0022] Vocal representations of the user or from a remote user, be they words spoken aloud or sub-vocalized, can be sensed and recorded in the present invention. The audio can be used for correlation purposes or for command and control of the logging and enhancement system according to the present invention. Speech recognition (also known as automatic speech recognition or computer speech recognition) converts spoken words to text. The term “voice recognition” is sometimes used to refer to recognition systems that must be trained to a particular speaker—as is the case for most desktop recognition software. Recognizing the speaker can simplify the task of translating speech. In the present invention a microphone is a user interface for recording audio signatures of the user and surrounding environment for input in to an associated computer in order to facilitate hands-free computing. Conventional voice-command systems that use conventional voice recognition systems of a type that may be used in the present invention include the Kurzweil Applied Intelligence (KAI) Speech Recognition System for commercial use. The large-vocabulary present invention a microphone is a user interface for recording audio signatures of the user and surrounding environment for input in to an associated computer in order to facilitate hands-free computing. Conventional voice-command systems that use conventional voice recognition systems of a type that may be used in the present invention include the Kurzweil Applied Intelligence (KAI) Speech Recognition System for commercial use. The large-vocabulary present invention a microphone is a user interface for recording audio signatures of the user and surrounding environment for input in to an associated computer in order to facilitate hands-free computing. Conventional voice-command systems that use conventional voice recognition systems of a type that may be used in the present invention include the Kurzweil Applied Intelligence (KAI) Speech Recognition System for commercial use. The large-vocabulary present invention a microphone is a user interface for recording audio signatures of the user and surrounding environment for input in to an associated computer in order to facilitate hands-free computing. Conventional voice-command systems that use conventional voice recognition systems of a type that may be used in the present invention include the Kurzweil Applied Intelligence (KAI) Speech Recognition System for commercial use. The large-vocabulary present invention a microphone is a user interface for recording audio signatures of the user and surrounding environment for input in to an associated computer in order to facilitate hands-free computing. Conventional voice-command systems that use conventional voice recognition and voice syntheses systems, like the Kurzweil Applied Intelligence (KAI) Speech Recognition System for commercial use, and like that found on the iPhone 4S and 5 integrated into the SIRI system, are of a of a type that may be adapted into the present invention, especially the PDA and headgear of the present system. [0023] Another embodiment and component of the system includes a sub-vocalization system. Sub-vocalization is the tendency of a user to silently say individual words to themselves as they read or think Sub-vocal recognition (SVR) is the process of taking sub-vocalization and converting the detected results to a digital text-based output. It is similar to voice recognition except it is silent sub-vocalization being detected. A sub-vocalization system of a type that may be incorporated into the present invention as a component disclosed in U.S. Pat. No. 6,272,466, dated 7 Aug. 2001, by Harada, et al., entitled “Speech detection apparatus using speciularly reflected light” and that described in the ongoing NASA Subvocal Recognition (SVR) program began in 1999, and later renamed the Extension of Human Senses program. In the NASA program muscles of the vocal tract (e.g. electromyographic or EMG) signatures are sensed by contact sensors placed on the throat (either internally or externally to the body). The signatures are read out as electrical signals which are translated by a computer into patterns recognized by classifiers as word or word components. An objective of the present system is to incorporate the sub-vocalization signatures of the user as an additional sensor input system in helping determine “neural correlates of consciousness” to the surrounding environment and as a command and control device to drive the memory enhancement portion of the present invention. [0024] Other data collection systems that may be integrated with the present logging and memory enhancement system and method include infrared and LIDAR systems. LIDAR (Light Detection And Ranging) is an optical remote sensing technology that measures properties of scattered light to find range and/or other information of a distant target. LIDAR systems can see through fog and darkness to record the shape and motion of objects in their FOV, overcoming the limitation of visible spectrum cameras. A LIDAR systems and methods of a type that may be integrated into and is compatible with the present invention are those found in U.S. Patent Application 2003/0154010 and U.S. Pat. No. 6,859,705, by Rae et al, dated 14 Aug. 2003 and 22 Feb. 2005, entitled “Method for Operating a pre-crash sensing system in a vehicle having a countermeasure system” using a radar and camera; U.S. Patent 2007/0001822 by Karsten Haug, dated 4 Jan. 2004, entitled “Method for improving vision in a motor vehicle”; and that mentioned in U.S. patent application Ser. No. 11/432,568 entitled “Volumetric Panoramic Sensor Systems” filed May 11, 2006 and LIDAR systems cited in related patent applications by the present inventor. An objective of the present invention is to provide and embodiment to the present invention which includes a LIDAR system for logging the surrounding environment: and man portable systems described in U.S Patent Application Publication 2011/0273451, dated 10 Nov. 2011, by Salemann; and a publication entitled “An approach for collection of geospecific 3D features from terrestrial LIDAR, by Dr. David Optiz et al., of Overwatch Geospatial, of Missoula, Mont., dated 28 Apr. 2008, ASPRS Conference. [0025] A audio speaker system may provide audio input to the user. Many of the current video encoding formats carry high fidelity audio. Such audio data can be passed along with a pixel cone data stream PCPDS for a contact lens display, or separated out within a headpiece. Binaural audio can be brought out via a standard mini headphone or earbud jack, but because the system in many cases will know the orientation of the head (and thus the ears) within the environment, a more sophisticated multi-channel audio to binaural audio conversion could be performed first, perhaps using individual HRTF (head related transfer function) data. Feed-back microphones in the earbuds would allow for computation of active noise suppression by the audio portion of the headpiece. The speaker can receive input via a radio frequency signal from a remotely located source with audio communication capabilities. Or alternatively may be connected via wires to a unit that provides audio signals for amplification to a small speaker in the ear. Small ear phones and earbuds that fit into and onto the ear are known to those in the art and are commonly used in the hand-free cell phone industry and security industry which are of a type that is compatible with and incorporated into the present invention. U.S. Patent 20080056517 by Algazi et al, dated 6 Mar. 2008, entitled Dynamic Binaural Sound Capture and reproduction in focused or Frontal Application that is of a type compatible with and incorporated in the present invention. The invention discloses a method of tacking head motion and providing directional audio to a headphone or earbud. [0026] Providing electrical power to the PDA, portable brain activity sensing system, surround video logging system, correlation system, and sub-components are an enabling technology to the operation of the present invention. A conventional battery charger may be used to recharge the battery carried by the user, typically in the PDA. Landline transfer of energy, especially for recharging of portable systems is well known to those skilled in the art and may be used in some embodiments of the system that comprises the current invention. However, while less common, wireless energy transfer or wireless power transmission for recharging electrical devices is preferable because it facilitates ease of use in some embodiments described in the present invention. Wireless energy transfer or wireless power transmission is the process that takes place in any system where energy transfer or wireless power transmission. An induction charging system of a type that may be used to recharge devices external to the body of the user or implanted in the user is of a type put forth in the Provisional Application by Ritchey et al; U.S. patent Ser. No. 13/222,2011 dated 31 Aug. 2011 by Parker et al and as US Patent Application Publication No 2012/0053657 on 1 Mar. 2011 entitled “Implant Recharging”; and in U.S. Pat. No. 5,638,832, issued 17 Jun. 1997, by Singer et al., entitled “Programmable Subcutaneous Visible Implant”. Another method of providing electrical power incorporated in the present invention is by kinetic energy replacement. Where electrical power is generated by movement and used to power electrical devices. Energy can also be harvested to power small autonomous sensors such as those developed using Microelectromechanical Systems (MEMS) technology. These systems are often very small and require little power and whose applications are limited by the reliance on battery power. Scavenging energy from ambient vibrations, wind, heat or light enables smart computers and sensors in the present invention to function indefinitely. Energy can be stored in a capacitor, super capacitor, or battery. In small applications (wearable and implanted electronics), the power follows the following circuit: after being transformed (by e.g. AC/DC-to-DC/DC-inverter) and stored in an energy buffer (e.g., a battery, condenser, capacitor, etc.), the power travels through a microprocessor (fitted with optional sensors) and then transmits out the gathered sensor data (usually wirelessly) over a transceiver. Biomechanical energy harvesters have been created and are incorporated into the present invention. One current model is the biomechanical energy harvester of Max Donelan which straps around the knee. Devices as this allow the generation of 2.5 watts of power per knee. This is enough to power some 5 cell phones. [0027] Correlation processing of information from the portable brain activity sensing system, surround video logging system and other sensing systems is a key part of the present invention. Post processing of sensor data includes noise filtering of brain activity data transmitted from the brain activity sensor system such as an AMR or other internal biometric or physiological sensor system. And also includes post processing of external data representing the surrounding environment recorded by devices such as panoramic video. A key part of this is target identification and tracking which involves filtering out false targets. As evidenced in, software and firmware running on computers of a type that is incorporated into the present invention to filter data and make correlations between brain pattern data and video that may be incorporated in the present invention is the disclosed in U.S. Patent 2009/0196493, dated 6 Aug. 2009, by Widrow et al entitled Cognitive Method and Auto-Associative Neural Network Based Search Engine for Computer and Network Located Images and Photographs. Hierarchical tree and relational databases familiar to those in the computer industry and artificial intelligence discipline are incorporated in the present invention to organize and retrieve information in the computer. Widrow teaches storing input data, images, or patterns, and quickly retrieving them as part of a computer system when cognitive memory is prompted by a query pattern that is related to the sought stored pattern. Widrow teaches search, filtering techniques, pre-processing of sensor data, post processing of sensor data, comparator operations done on data, storage of data, and keying techniques incorporated into the present invention. Widrow also teaches that the computer may be part of a computer or information appliance and that the system may be remotely connected to the global information grid (GIG)/internet and the processes distributed. U.S. Patent Application 20070124292 A1, by Kirshenbaum et al, dated 31 May 2007, entitled Autobiographical and Other Data Collection System teaches a stereoscopic video logging system with recall. However, neither Widrow or Kirshenbaum teach a portable device for brain pattern correlation with video logging and memory enhancement as does the present invention. Compact computer processing systems, including the latest 3G, 4G and follow-on PDA Cell phones (i.e. Apple ipod 4G, Samsung Epic 4G; Blackberry 4G PDA's) chips, PCB's, DSP's FPGA's, of a type compatible and of a type incorporated into the present invention includes the Quantum 3D Inc., San Jose, Calif., powerful compact portable computer processing and imaging generater modules (i.e. IDX 7000, ExpeditionDI, and Thermite 4110); Mini & Small PC's by Stealth Computer Inc.; the Piixl EdgeCenter 3770 HTPC with Dual Core i7 or dual chip Xeon processors; U.S. Pat. No. 7,646,367, dated Jan. 9, 2006, by Hajime Kimura entitled Semiconductor device, display device and electronic apparatus; and associated telecommunications systems and methods disclosed in U.S. Pat. No. 7,720,488, by Kamilo Feher, dated Jun. 21, 2007, entitled RFID wireless 2G, 3G, 4G, 5G internet systems including Wi-Fi, Wi-Max, and OFDM: An object of the present invention is to integrate these devices as components into the present invention in a novel manner to accomplish the present invention and overcome the limitations of prior art. [0028] Dynamic user/host command and control of the present invention through interactive machine assist systems is a major feature of the above invention. Interactive computer machine assist and learning systems are incorporated in the present invention to assist the host in command and control of the logging and memory system. Once neural correlates are identified using technologies specifically described in the preceding paragraph the information is referenced by artificial intelligent (AI) and AI like systems to form an enduring cognitive assistant for the user or another client in the present invention. An AI computer hardware and software of a type that may be integiated with the present invention is the Cognitive Agent that Learns and Organizes (CALO), developed by SRI between 2003 and 2008. CALO is a PC based cognitive software system that can reason, learn from experience, be told what to do, explain what they are doing, reflect on their experience, and respond robustly to a client's specific commands or based on a client's repeated actions when using the CALO system. The SIRI system is a software application on the I-Phone 4S and 5, a portable electronic device, manufactured by Apple Corporation Inc, CA. The SIRI application is a personal assistant that learns (PAL) application that is run on the I-Phone 4S and 5. The SIRI system includes a speech recognition and speech synthesis application that may be integrated with the PDA of the present invention to interact with on-board and off-system devices and software applications that comprise the entire system of the current invention. It is an object of the present invention to integrate the AI and AI-like that of the CALO and SIRI software, Widrow's 2009/0196493, and Kirshenbaum's logging and database software and hardware into a single integrated computer system architecture to achieve the objectives of the present invention. An object of the present invention is to integrate these devices as components into the present invention in a novel manner to accomplish the present invention and overcome the limitations of prior art. [0029] In the state of the art microprocessor speed and memory capacity increase along a number of dimensions which enable the present invention. Those skilled in the art realize this. Computers get twice as powerful relative to price every eighteen months, or in other words, increase by about an order of magnitude every five years. Additionally, decreases in size and volume of mobile computing and communication devices continue to make them even more portable. Bandwidth is also increasing dramatically. Therefore, new uses for such powerful machines, programs, and bandwidth may be developed. Particularly, as computing speed and memory capacity drop in price, personal use systems become more powerful and more available. Personal communication systems, like personal digital assistants (PDA's) and video cell phones, may be in part or in whole in the present invention to process, display, transmit and receive data in accordance with the present invention. One valuable use for powerful computing processes is multimedia, surveillance or personal data collection. There is known in the art individual devices which already employ microprocessors and application specific integrated circuits for recording specific types of data; e.g., video (with sound track capability) and video cameras for recording the local surroundings (including day-date imprints), pen-size digital dictation devices for sound recording, space satellite connected global positioning systems (GPS) for providing instantaneous position, movement tracking, date and time information, personal digital assistants (PDA) for downloadable note taking and other computing activities, biofeedback devices, e.g., portable cardio-vascular monitors, for medical patients and sports enthusiast, and the like. Additionally, remotely located servers may be incorporated into the present invention to receive and transmit data to and from users of the data logging and communication system comprising the present invention. [0030] An additional feature of the command and control portion of the present invention, typically conducted by the user operating a host computer, such as a PDA, is an integral part of the present invention. In the present invention the U.S. Patent Application 2009113298, by Edward Jung et al, dated 30 Apr. 2009, entitled “Method of selecting a second content based on a user's reaction to a first content” provides a method of a type compatible with and incorporated into the present invention. Accordingly, data sensed by the logging and video enhancement system of the present invention may be operated upon indicative of a response may include data indicative of at least one of a person's gaze, attention, gaze dwell time, facial movements, eye movements, pupil dilation, physiological parameters (heart rate, respiration rate, etc.), stance, sub-vocalization (and other non-word audio), P-300 response, brain waves, brain patterns, or other detectable aspects. In another embodiment, data indicative of a response may include data indicative of at least one of a user's physiological, behavioral, emotional, voluntary, or involuntary response sensed by the system of the present invention. An object of the present invention is to provide user controls for operating the present invention. [0031] User activation and authentication is important in the present invention because inadvertent input might cause confusion in a host beings brain or malfunctioning in a host and remote server machines processing. Suripticous activation by a hostile being or machine, either locally or remotely, could introduce unwanted input and control of the host being or machine. Thus, at least standard intrusion detection and information security systems and methods are incorporated into the present invention (i.e. firewalls and virus protection software). Preferably, the present system incorporates a identification and an authentication system for activating and deactivating the system because of the critical nature to the user access the present invention allows. It is an object to integrate and combine both standard and new novel ID and authentication systems into the present invention. [0032] In some instances it may be preferable to locate at least some processing and database storage of the present invention at a remote location. This may be preferable in order to reduce weight and because of limited space considerations. Additionally, locating processing at a remote location may be important for safety and security reasons. Panoramic camera systems, and associated wireless telecommunications, panoramic storage, and panoramic camera processing systems and methods described in the paragraph above starting with the words “Stereographic cameras” will not be reiterated is incorporated in and is compatible with the present invention. [0033] Size, location, unobtrusiveness, concealment, and support of components borne by the user, whether external or internal to the users body, is an important part of the invention. These requirements vary and dictate the various embodiments of this invention. Traditional support assemblies include securing components onto the clothing of the user. Backpacks and belt-packs are one such conventional example. Additionally, the distribution of some components included in the present invention are used to decrease the weight and volume of the system. [0034] Improved and novel systems and methods of positioning and securing devices to or in the host user are an important contribution and objective of the present invention. These systems and methods of dividing up and securing the components overcome many of the limitations mentioned above with HMD's. Alternatives include using invasive and/or noninvasive techniques. The present invention includes various systems and methods that lesson or disguise the visual impact of people wearing data logging and memory enhancement systems. U.S. Pat. No. 4,809,690, dated 7 Mar. 1989, by Jean-Francois Bouyssi et al, entitled “Protective skull cap for the skull” is compatible and of a type that may be integrated into the present invention. Translated data derived from the system 1 transmitted to a system of a type like in U.S. Pat. No. 5,638,832 by singer may be displayed to communicate with others in the surrounding environment in a non-verbal manner. Concealing implants by the use of a hair-piece, wig, fall, synthetic skin, prosthetics, optical film, skin colored and tattoo sleeves, sticky material, material coverings that blend into and with the exterior body and extremities, skull cap, and so forth and so on is an objective of the present invention. Still alternatively, skull caps may be used to hide or conceal components of the present invention that are mounted in and on the head of the user according to the present invention. It is a further objective is to integrate a covering may include a covering that conceals the camera optics includes one-way film used in the optical industry on contact lenses and eye glasses. These concealment devices are well known to those in the medical, optical, and cosmetic industry. However, the use of these concealment devices as described in the present invention is not known in prior art. [0035] In the present invention miniaturization allows sensor, input, processing, storage, and display devices may be positioned on the exterior of the user using various common double sided adhesive based techniques commonly used in the medical industry to mount heart and brain monitoring sensors to a patient. Body piercings are known to people in the body art industry and modified piercings and associated posts in the present invention are designed to support components of the present invention. Specifically, industrial, snug, forward helix, conch, and lobe piercings of the skin may support components. In medicine, fistula are unnatural connections or passageway between two organs or areas that do not connect naturally. While, fistula may be surgically created for therapeutic reasons, in the present invention fistula are created to facilitate passageways for component that facilitate and form the present invention. Fistula used in the present invention include: blind—with only one end open; complete—with both external and internal openings; and incomplete-a fistula with an external skin opening, which does not connect to any internal organ. While most fistula are in the form of a tube, some can also have multiple branches. In medicine, a canula is a tube that can be inserted in the body, often for the delivery or removal of fluid. Cannula may be inserted by puncturing of the skin. Alternatively, cannula may be placed into the skull by drilling or cutting a portion of the skull away and replacing it with an appropriate material or device. In the present invention fistula and cannula are used to house, support, connect, and conceal components of the present invention. [0036] Related to the previous paragraph are two specific types of implants used in the body modification industry and medical profession (Ref. Shannon Larratt (Mar. 18, 2002). ModCon: The Secret World Of Extreme Body Modification. BMEbooks. ISBN 0973008008)(Ref. Various Medical Atlas's of Plastic Sugery, ENT Surgery, and Neuro Surgery). The two types are subdermal and transdermal implants known and adapted to the present invention to holding of components of the invention. Subdermal implants are the implantation of an object that resides entirely below the dermis, including (i.e. horn implants for body art: a pacemaker placed beneath the skin for medical purposes; or a magnet implant beneath the skin to assist a user in mounting or picking up devices above the skin.) In contrast, transdermal implants are placed under the skin, but also protrude out of it. Binding and healing of the skin around and over implants and piercings is an import part and objective of the present invention. Aftercare of implants is known in the body modification industry and medical profession and is also a part of the present invention. [0037] Surgical methods used to implant components in the present invention are described in various surgical atlas known to those in the medical field. Making holes in the skin and skull of living animals and insuring their survival is done routinely in the medical and veterinary profession. For instance, a paper by Laflin and Gnad, DVM, entitled “Rumen Cannulation: Procedure and Use of a Cannulated Bovine” in 2008 by Kansas State University and an article by Hodges and Simpson, DVM, in 2005 entitled “Bovine Surgery for Fistulation of the Rumen and Cannula Placement” describe surgical techniques for making large holes between the outer skin and stomach of cattle. These techniques demonstrate surgical methods and the survivability of animals when large cannula and fistula are placed in animals. In the present invention these techniques are used to make passage ways for communication between implanted electronic components using cannula and fistula into and on the body of users consistent with the present invention. [0038] It is known in medicine that specialty implants are used in plastic surgery to achieve aesthetic surgery. Common implants include chin, calf, pectorial, nasal, carving, and check bone implants. Additionally, it is known in medicine that implants are used in the body art industry to create bumps as body art. A manufacturer of such implants is Spectrum Designs Medical. These implants may be filed with silicone, foam, or teflon are typically placed just beneath the skin. In the present system implants are filled with electronic components. The components may be connected to the interior and exterior of the body via fistula and cannula. Furthermore, Craig Sanders et al demonstrate in an article entitled “Force Requirements for Artificial Muscle to Create and Eyelid Blink With Eyelid Sling” dated 19 Jan. 2010, in the ARCH Facial Plastic Surg/Vol 12, No 1, January/February 2010 and in an article entitled “Artificial muscles restore ability to blink, save eyesight”, by U.C. Davis Health System, dated 11 Feb. 2010 describes an implanted artificial muscle system to restore a person's eyelid blinks. The eyelid blinking system demonstrates the surgical implantation techniques and method of small electrical processing, battery, servos, and planted wiring beneath the skin surgical of a type used in and enabling the present invention. [0039] With respect to implants, it is known by neurosurgeons in the medical profession that artificial plastic skull plates may replace the skull; ref. “Applications of Rapid Prototyping in Cranio-Maxilofacial Surgery Procedures, Igor Drstvensek et al, International Journal of Biology and biomedical Engineering, Issue 1, Volume 2, 2008. And it is known in the electronics industry that plastic is the base material on which many printed circuit boards are built. Printed circuit boards are traditionally flat, however, curved printed circuit boards have recently been produced. It is an objective of the present invention to incorporate PCB technology into irregular and cranial skull plate implants to facilitate some embodiments of the present invention. Development of curved printed circuit boards of a type that enable and are compatible with the present invention include those developed at the Center for Rapid Product Development, Creative Research Engineering Institute, Auckland University of Technology, New Zealand in 2009 under their Curved Layer Rapid Prototyping, Conductive 3D Printing, and Rapid Prototyping and Design Methodology Programs. It is therefore an objective of the present invention to enable implantation of specially designed curved and irregularly shaped printed circuit boards as a substitute for removed sections of the skull to enable the present invention. [0040] It is an object to input data and information derived by the present invention into a simulation system. Hosts simulations of a type consistent with the present invention include U.S. Pat. No. 5,495,576, by Ritchey, dated 27 Feb. 1996 entitled “Panoramic image based virtual reality/telepresence audio-visual system and method”. Other enabling simulation technology of a type compatible with and that may be integrated into the present invention includes U.S. Patent Application 2004/0032649 by Kondo et al, dated 19 Feb. 2004, entitled “Method and Apparatus for Taking an image, method and apparatus for processing and image, and program and storage medium”; U.S. Patent Application 2004/0247173, by Frank Nielson et al, dated 9 Dec. 2004, entitled “Non-flat image processing apparatus, in-processing method, recording medium, and computer program”; U.S. Patent Application 20100030578, by Siddique et al, dated 4 Feb. 2010, entitled “System and Method for collaborative shopping, business, and entertainment; U.S. Patent Application 20100045670, by O'Brien et al, dated 25 Feb. 2010, entitled “Systems and Methods for Renderign Trhee-Dimensional Objects”; U.S. Patent Application 20090237564, by Kikinis et al, dated 24 Sep. 2009, entitled “Interactive Immersive Virtual Reality and Simulation”; U.S. Patent Application 201000115579 by Jerry Schlabach, dated 21 Jan. 2010, entitled “Cognitive Amplification for Contextural Game-Theoretic Analysis of Courses of Action Addressing Physical Engagements”; U.S. Patent Application 2005/0083248 A1, by Frank Biocca, Jannick P. Roland et al., dated 21 Apr. 2005, entitled “Mobile Face Capture and Image Processing System and Method”; U.S. Patent Application 20040104935, by Williamson et al, dated 20040104935, entitled “Virtual reality immersion system”; and U.S. Patent Applications 2005/0128286 already mentioned. [0041] Host computer servers for storing and retrieving data derived by a data logging system by a user or other hosts via wireless telecommunication system of a type consistent with the present invention include those in U.S. Patent Application 20070182812, specifically FIGS. 47-51, and those above mentioned U.S. Patent Application 20070124292 A1, by Kirshenbaum et al and U.S. Patent Application 2009/0196493 by Widrow et al. Google Earth™ technologies and graphics may provide a host for geospatial referencing in which users using the present system interact with one another. It is an objective of the present invention to describe a social telecommunication network that allows users to interactively share their thoughts and a view of themselves and their surrounding environments using the present invention. Telecommunications systems that are integrated with the Internet of a type that may be incorporated into the present invention to accomplish communications within the scope of the present invention are described in U.S. Patent Application Publication 2007/0182812 A1 dated Aug. 9, 2007 by Ritchey entitled Panoramic Image-based Virtual Reality/Telepresence Audio-Visual System and Method and are incorporated by reference. [0042] Robotic and Cybortronic systems of a type that are populated with data derived from by a data logging system so that they can serve as surrogates of the host robotic and cyborg-electronic system include those discussed at the: Proceedings of the 18th Joint International Conference on Artificial Intelligence, Aug. 9-15, 2003, Acapulco, Mexico in the article “Non-Invasive Brain-Actuated Control of a Mobile Robot”, by José del R. Milian et al; the ongoing NASA Robonaut 2 Program; in the scientific paper A Brain-Actuated Wheelchair: Asynchronous and Non-Invasive Brain-Computer Interfaces for Continuous Control of Robots by F. Gal'an et al from the IDIAP Research Institute, Martigny, Switzerland, dated 2007; U.S. Patent Application 20040104702 by Nakadai, Kazuhiro; et al., dated Jun. 3, 2004, entitled Robot audiovisual system; U.S. Patent Application 20040236467, by Sano, Shigeo, entitled Remote control device of bipedal mobile robot, dated Nov. 25, 2004; and United States Patent Application 20060241808 by Nakadai; Kazuhiro; et al, dated Oct. 26, 2006, entitled Robotics visual and auditory system. It is known by those skilled in the art that robotic devices may local to the user or remotely located, and piloted or remotely using information derived from data logged by at least on original user. [0043] Video logging and memory enhancement devices that form the present invention carried on and in the being can add additional weight. Exoskeletal systems compatible with and of a type that may be incorporated to support the additional weight of the system disclosed in the present invention includes U.S. Patent Application Publication 2997/0123997, by Herr et al, dated 31 May 2007, entitled “Exoskeletons for running and walking”. Passive and active Exoskeletal systems known to those skilled in the art may be incorporated into the present invention. An exoskeleton like that disclosed in U.S. 2003/0223844, by Schile et al, dated 4 Dec. 2003 entitled “Exoskeleton for the Human Particular for Space Applications” which may be used for remotely'control of robots may be integrated into the present invention. Astronaut suites, scuba gear, other life support garb and equipment, protective garments, backpacks, helmets and so forth may be supported. Garb integrated with and supported on a user with the system disclosed in the present invention may incorporate various displays, microphones, cameras, communication devices like cell phones, body armor, power sources, or computers and associated devices. [0044] In one embodiment of the data logging and memory enhancement system of the present invention it is an objective to incorporate a novel helmet design to enabled by the exoskeletal systems that are used to support the system. Alternatively, the helmet design can be supported by the weightlessness of outer space or by underwater buoyancy compensation apparatus. And to enable a closed opaque helmet design that is preferably integrated with the primary components of the present invention. In another embodiment, recently developed thin form flat, curved, and flexible display devices known in the industry and referenced in the inventors pending patent applications referenced in the REFERENCES statement at the beginning of this document are integrated into the novel helmet design enabled in the present invention. [0045] Additionally, it is an objective to use optical concealment methods and cloaking systems and methods in the present invention to conceal worn devices and implants mounted over, on top of, into, and under the skin. Systems and methods for cloaking integrated into and compatible with the present invention include those described in: U.S. Patent 2002/0090131, by Alden, dated 11 Jul. 2002, entitled “Multi-perspective background simulation cloaking process and apparatus”; U.S. Patent Application Publication 2002/0117605, by Alden et al, dated 29 Aug. 2002, entitled “Three-Dimensional Receiving and Displaying Process and Apparatus with Military Application”. [0046] A final objective of the present invention is loading and monitoring existing brain cells with information derived from data logged and data evoked by logged data according to the present invention. Loading the brain with information can be accomplished by stimulating the central nervous system via traditional senses externally (i.e. smell, taste, touch, site, hearing). Devices, such as HMD and body worn input devices like display contacts and earbuds, for stimulating these senses has already been discussed in paragraphs above so does not need to be repeated. Alternatively, monitoring and loading both data and information may be accomplished by direct sensing and stimulation of the brain internally (i.e. using electrodes sensing, chemical sensing and release, or fiber optic systems). It is known that these systems may be operated and communicate via wires or wirelessly and it is known in the medical profession how to implant them surgically. [0047] Direct sensing and stimulation of existing brain cells to drive the data logging and memory enhancement system is an objective of the present invention. Direct sensing and stimulation system and methods of a type compatible and incorporated into the present invention includes: U.S. Patent 2008/0097496, 24 Apr. 2008, by Chang et al, entitled “System and Method for Securing an Implantable Interface to a Mammal”; O. S. Patent Application Publication 2009/0105605, dated 23 Apr. 2009, by Marcio Abreu, entitled “Apparatus and Method for Measuring Biological Parameters”; U.S. Patent Application Publication US 2009/0163982 and 2009/0306741, by Christopher deCharms, dated 25 Jun. 2009 and 10 Dec. 2009, entitled “Applications of the Stimulation of Neural Tissue Using Light”; U.S. Patent Application Publication, by Hogle et al, dated 10 Dec. 2009, entitled Systems and Methods for Altering Brain and Body Functions and For Treating Conditions and Diseases of the Same”; U.S. Patent Application 20090062825, 5 Mar. 2009, by Scott Pool et al, entitled “Adjustable Implant and Method of Use”; U.S. Patent 20090108974 by Michael Deering (cited earlier); U.S. Patent Application 20020082665, by Markus Haller et al, dated 27 Jun. 2002, entitled “System and method of communicating between an implantable medical device and a remote computer system or health car professional”; U.S. Patent Application 20050084513, by Liping Tang, dated 21 Apr. 2005, entitled “Nanocoating for improving biocompatibility of medical implants”; U.S. Patent Application 20050209687, dated 22 Sep. 2005, by James Sitzmann et al, entitled “Artificial vessel scaffold and artificial organs therefrom”; U.S. Patent Application 20070045902, dated 1 Mar. 2007, entitled “Analyte Sensor”; U.S. Patent 20090306741, Hogle et al, dated 10 Dec. 2009, entitled Systems and Methods for Altering Brain and Body Functions and for Treating Conditions and Diseases of the Same”; atlases and articles on Surgical Implants; and Neurosurgical Atlases familiar to those in the medical profession. Further-more, nanobots may be introduced into the brain with data logged according to the present invention in order to reintroduced lost memory of a prior user or add new memory collect from another user. Additionally, logged data according to the present invention may be incorporated into a genetically modified organism (GMO) or genetically engineered organism (GEO) is an organism whose genetic material has been altered using genetic engineering techniques. These techniques, generally known as recombinant DNA technology, use DNA molecules from different sources, which are combined into one molecule to create a new set of genes. This DNA is then transferred into an organism, giving it modified or novel genes. Transgenic organisms, a subset of GMOs, are organisms which have inserted DNA that originated in a different species. In such an instance, additional and enhanced sensor systems, embedded communication devices, disease resistance, hostile environment survival capabilities, and superior brain and muscle strength may be engineered into the DNA such that humans with unique and super-human capabilities develop from birth with data logged according to the present invention recorded by a user of previous generations. Still further, it is an objective of the present invention that a cloned beings may be stimulated with historical data derived from the data logging system in an immersive manner such that the brain of the cloned being is stimulated similar to that of the original being from which the data was logged. [0048] A related final objective is loading and monitoring of implanted stem cells with data logged and data evoked by logged data according to the present invention. Adult neurogenesis (the creation of new brain cells in adult brains) was first discovered in 1965, but only recently has it been accepted as a general phenomenon that occurs in many species, including humans (1998). Like stem cells, progenitor cells have a capacity to differentiate into a specific type of cell. In contrast to stem cells, however, they are already far more specific: they are pushed to differentiate into their “target” cell. The most important difference between stem cells and progenitor cells is that stem cells can replicate indefinitely, whereas progenitor cells can only divide a limited number of times. Systems and methods of a type applicable to the present invention include: Those discussed in the International Review of Cytology, Volume 228, 2003, Pages 1-30, by Kiminobu Sugaya, University of Illinois at Chicago, entitled “Potential Use of Stem Cells in Neuro-replacement Therapies for Neurodegenerative Diseases”; in Stem Cell Research & Therapy 2010 1:17, by Jackson et al, entitled “Homing of stem cells to sites of inflammatory brain injury after intracerebral and intravenous administration: a longitudinal imaging study”; U.S. Patent Application Publication 2008/0255163, by Kiminobu Sugaya et al, dated 16 Oct. 2008, entitled “Use of Modified Pyrimidine Compounds to Promote Stem Cell Migration and Proliferation”; PHYSorg.com. 31 Oct. 2007. Entitled “Stem cells can improve memory after brain injury”; and in Molecules 2010, 15, 6743-6758; doi:10.3390/molecules 15106743; Yong-Ping Wu et al, entitled “Stem Cells for the Treatment of Neurodegenerative Diseases”. [0049] Incorporating programmable nanobots and computer electronic interfaces with brain tissue are additional methods in order to sense brain activity and introduce information derived from queries in the present invention into the brain is a further objective of the present invention. It is there for an objective of the present invention to record and incorporated information that has been logged or derived from data logged using the present system 1 such that it may be placed in storage and then loaded into nanobots and the nanobots targeted to replace neurons in the brain. Additionally, nanobots may be introduced into the brain to block neural connections to inhibit or allow information formulated by the video logging and memory enhancement system according to the present invention. Nanobot technologies of a type compatible with and integrated into the present invention include those described in the interne video entitled “Nanobot Replacing Neurons 3D Animation” by infocg4tv.com dated Jun. 6, 2011. The host computer or a server may be used to transmit electronic signatures thru electrodes or light fibers into the brain of the user. The stimulants may represent feedback responses to information queries conducted by the user of the present. Machine interfaces to brain tissue that are of a type compatible with and integrated into the present invention include: U.S. Patent Application Publication 2003/0032946 A1, dated 13 Feb. 2003 by Fisherman et al. entitled “Artifical Synapse Chip Interface for Electronic Prosthetic Retina”. It is also an object of the present invention to disclose sensor methods and systems according to the present invention that may be interfaced with audio, electro-optical, and other sensors directly with body tissues according to the Fisherman '946 patent. [0050] The above mentioned references and the information all of which are distinctly different from are incorporated by reference as enabling the present invention. OBJECT OF THE INVENTION [0051] It is therefore an objective of the present invention to overcome the limitations of the above referenced and any non-referenced prior art. It is also an objective of the present invention to provide a higher resolution and more complete record of our thoughts and the world our mind remembers. Scientific studies showed that images we recall in our imagination are not always as detailed or nearly as accurate as a photographic image. This is important because our mind typically does not remember audio and visual content in the detail that brain activity sensing system and video camera system records. An object of the present invention is to allow a user to call up historical information previously logged to assist him or her in navigating through dark spaces. The information may be the users own, another person, or from a machines equipped a machine logging and enhancement system similar to the present invention. It is an objective of the present invention to incorporate high resolution brain activity sensing, video, and correlation systems to facilitate the detailed reconstruction of a space and memories for historical purposes, such as recreating a video log of historical moments in a beings life. It is an object of the present invention to record memories and thought processes and provides several methods for passing memories and thought processes to beings and machines. It is also an objective of the present invention to enable synthesizing thoughts formed and memories from a plurality of beings or machines that may be placed together to form the collective memory for a being or machine, or a combination thereof. For instance the thoughts, thought processes, and/or memories of all noble prize winners may be collectively gathered and joined using the present invention. The present invention enables near perfect recall that is only limited by the availability of the technology to build the present invention. It is also an objective to extend the mortality of humans, robots, or the like, by extending their consciousness and memory beyond their natural body's lifespan through “designed evolution” via mind and body replication, implantation, substitution. It is an objective to make human survival less about reproduction and age and more about maintaining and growing of the information of an existing being because a being can live indefinitely because mankind does not need reproduction to insure survival in some manner. [0052] It is also an object of the present invention to incorporate computer processing to identify the above mentioned brain activity, the binding of cells with related neural activity, the focus of the users attention, and the formation of new brain cells when new brain cells are formed at a given time and location internal and external to the user. In the present invention not only is this information logged, but also may be used to provide user feedback, memory enhancement, and subsequent replication. [0053] It is an objective of the present invention to provide a system for logging life experiences comprising a personal portable computer, a brain activity sensing system, a surround sensing system, and a correlation system. It is a further objective that the personal portable computer comprise a personal digital assistant (PDA) or cell phone with personal assistant that learns and communicate functionality, like an iPhone S4 or S5 with sensor applications likeSIRI, CALO, iLeader, PAL, A.I., or A.I. like functionality. It is also an objective of the present invention that the PDA in the present invention be portable and hands-free. It is also objective of the present invention be compatible with voice synthesis, wake-up, sub-vocal recognition, neural activity, panoramic sensing, stereoscopic, multiple ROI, on chip processing, infrared sensors, target tracking, eye tracking, gaze tracking, and touch sensing and feedback hardware and software applications for input, display, processing, and feedback. It is also an objective of the present invention that the PDA comprises user interactive input and presentation system for controlling the brain activity sensing system, a surround sensing system, and a correlation system; wherein the PDA includes a software application that is part of an internet search engine on the internet over which at least one brain activity information, surround sensing, or correlated data derived there from may be processed and shared among users of the search engine; and an objective that the PDA includes a software application that is part of a social network on the internet over which at least one brain activity information, surround sensing, or correlated data derived there from may be processed and shared among users of the social network. [0054] It is also an objective of the present invention that the brain activity sensing system comprises: a sensor system that senses and records neural activity signatures by location in the brain at a given time, identifies conscious precepts. It is also an objective of the present invention that the surround sensing system comprises a substantially spherical field-of-regard sensing system that at least includes one of a image, audio, touch, gesture recognition, taste recording record, processing, and output system; and the invention include integrated camera and display system made of thin flexible e-paper or the like that can be shaped around the human body or a machine; wherein the flexible display include an auto-stereoscopic display; and the camera of the system have the stereoscopic image capture capability; and wherein the display and associated components may be integrated into the visual appearance of the users skin, hair, body form, clothing, jewelry, or surrounding environment. For instance it is an objective to provide a surround sensing system comprising a pierced ear-ring that includes a panoramic video capture system that works in concert with other video capture system to create a composite scene of the environment surrounding the user and to track at least one of the users eyes in order for an eye tracking and gaze system to calculate the subject a user is observing for correlation with a potential conscious precept derived from a brain activity sensing system. It is also a objective to provide devices and methods to surgically implant at least some portion of the personal portable computer, a brain activity sensing system, a surround sensing system, and a correlation system inside the body of the user in order to conceal and facilitate portability of the invention; and a system where at least some portion of the personal portable computer, a brain activity sensing system, a surround sensing system, and a correlation system borne by the user is mounted on or about the exterior of the body of the user; such as the PDA, a, a skull-cap, an integrated camera with display OLED thumb or noise prophetic device, or a skin colored or tattoo sleeve whose outer covering conceals a data link or electrical power link sandwiched between a top and bottom layer of material. [0055] It is also an objective of the present invention be integrated into a self contained life support system like a astronaut suite, scuba gear, fireman, or combat soldier wears in a hazardous environment. [0056] It is also the objective of the present invention to provide a system include a person to person conscious precept translation system and method; and a person to machine or machine person to conscious precept translation module. [0057] It is an objective to provide a user identification and authentication system. [0058] It is an objective to provide a user a user artificial intelligence (A.I.) system (i.e. PAL, CALO, or SIRI), or the like, that learns and communicates with at least one a user, remote user, the PDA, or a remote computer server. [0059] It is an objective to provide a user at least some portion of said information logged and derived by said system provides information that is used to stimulate existing cells or stem cells that have been implanted into a target being. [0060] It is an objective to provide a method consists of presenting at least some portion of said information logged and derived from said system to a surrogate or cloned being in order to create a being similar to the user from which the information was derived. [0061] It is an objective to provide a method consists of downloading at least some portion of said information logged and derived from said system into a second system that is a robot in order to create a second system with similar attributes as the being or machine the from which the information was derived. [0062] It is an objective to provide a method consists of wherein at least some portion of said information logged and derived from said system is translated into machine language that facilitates communication between humans or machines. [0063] It is an object to provide a portable computer driven integrated capture and display system responsive to the external and internal context of a being comprising a wearable image capture system with adjacent field-of-view coverage about the user that is concealed by an active integrated display system; said display system responsive to a biometric and physiological sensor system born by the user that monitors at least the users brain; and a support housing to hold said integrated capture and display system born worn by said user. [0064] It is an object to provide a portable computer driven integrated capture and display system where the capture system includes a support armature extending from the users head; at least one panoramic sensor head with optics for recording all, a portion, or portions of the continuous panorama comprising the users face and surrounding scene; an ear bud to allow the user to receive an audio signal; at least one microphone for simultaneously recording at least the users voice or surrounding audio; electrical means for driving said image sensor; transmission means for receiving and communicating at least some portion of said signal; control means; support means on the users head to hold said integrated logging system born by the user. [0065] It is an object to provide a portable computer driven integrated capture and display system includes a user born display device. (i.e. HMD or electronic contact lenses.) [0066] It is an object to provide a portable computer driven integrated image capture system comprises; [0000] a. at least one three-dimensional Very Large Scale Integrated Circuit (VLSIC) with at least one Region-of-Interest (ROI) image sensor that receives at least one image transmitted through at least one unexcited transparent portion of the addressable OLED display through the objective lens system to the light sensitive surface of the ROI image, where the OLED is located along the outer surface of the panoramic sensor; and where the remaining active portion of the OLED that is displaying an image blocks the remaining portion of the panoramic scene from reaching the ROI sensor. [0067] It is an objective to provide a method consisting of at least some portion of said information logged and derived from said system is translated into machine language that facilitates communication between humans or machines wherein at time one signatures from a physiological and biometric sensor system (i.e. brain activity sensor) representing a users internal state of being at a given time and place are input to a correlation system; while simultaneously signatures representing the external environment presented to a person (i.e. via an audio-visual sensor system) are input to a correlation system; wherein the correlation system operates to receive internal and external signatures and determines relationships between said internal and external signatures to define conscious precepts between said signatures which form a historical database which is stored as a relational database; and at time two query said historical relational database to find correlations between current internal and external signatures; read in said historical information in from said host computers memory (i.e. a PDA) into at least one user input device (i.e. SIRI voice response to a user query) to enhance the users thoughts and memory from an instance that took place at a given historical instance that took place in time one at a given geospatial location; an objective to provide a method wherein said user activates a host computer (i.e. PDA) to turn on a brain activity sensing system, surround sensing system, and correlation system; brain activity sensing system and surround sensing system transmit respective signatures to correlation system; correlation system identifies neural correlates of consciousness in the form of conscious precepts; an objective to provide a method according wherein said user activates the host computer (i.e. PDA) and memory correlation databases; a stimulus in the environment or thought in the mind of the user causes brain activity; the host computer queries said historical database for matches between the live brain activity and the historical brain signature database to identify similar brain activity patterns; the matches are presented via user input devices; the user chooses which matches to activate and act upon; the users brain is stimulated with the matched information; and an objective to provide a system wherein signatures of at least one the surrounding environment or the individuals brain activity are input into a computer simulation system; and an objective to provide a system wherein a user wears an input device and takes the form of an avatar to interact within the computer simulated environment; and an objective to provide a system wherein at least one subject in the simulation operates upon an artificial intelligence software application; and an objective to provide a system wherein [0000] a robot or cyborg is loaded with at data derived from at least one user brain activity sensing system, a surround sensing system, or correlation system; and an objective to provide a system wherein a being or machine is loaded with data derived from at least one user brain activity sensing system, a surround sensing system, or correlation system; and an objective to provide a system wherein and an objective to provide a system wherein a being is kept alive by mechanical life support systems by using historical data derived from at least one user brain activity sensing system, a surround sensing system, or correlation system; and an objective to provide a system wherein a being is implanted with growth stem cell in at least one area of memory loss; historical data derived from the surround sensing system is introduced to the user in the form of an immersive simulation; stem cells are monitored said system in claim 1 to determine if similar neural precepts are regenerated; and an objective to provide a system wherein data derived from at least the surround sensing system or correlation system is replayed to at least restore a beings memory or experience the memory of another being; and an objective to provide a system wherein brain cells stimulated in one being using immersive simulation derived from date using at least one the brain activity sensing system, a surround sensing system, or correlation system are implanted in a second being. [0068] It is also an objective to provide data and information derived from the sensing systems of the present invention for input into DNA. [0069] It is an objective of the present invention to use the above translations to form the basis of a relational database which may be drawn upon by a user to perform various functions using a PDA or the like as described in the present invention. It is an objective of the present invention to facilitate recording and translating the uniqueness of a subject's brain and the subjects corresponding brain activity. Yet additionally, to design a universal brain translation system and method that facilitates communicate between different beings, machines, or a combination thereof. [0070] A final objective of the present invention is overcoming the limitations of mankind's not being able to put their thinking presence into created and manmade hostile environments. Examples of manmade hostile environments are burning houses, forest fires, and radioactive environments. Examples of naturally hostile environments are the earth's oceans and deep space. SUMMARY [0071] An integrated human and machine portable data logging system and method are provided for interactive input/output, storage, processing, and display. More specifically, a method and system for the input of human signatures from physiological and biometric sensors representing a person's internal state of being while simultaneously inputting signatures representing the external environment around the same human at a given time and place are correlated into a historical relational database. The method and system includes real-time query means of the stored historical relational database for identifying correlations between current internal and external signatures of the human as the human moves through space and time. Body integrated panoramic sensor, processing, and display devices are provided to accomplish a statistically valid “correlation on consciousness” to pyramidal cells as an internal neural representation, or “cognitive map” of place and spatial cells related within the brain to externally derived geo-spatial information and sensory representations surrounding the user. Methods and systems are disclosed for using the resultant data from the data logging system as an input into a simulation, stimulation, relational database, internet social network and search engine, telecommunications network, or emulation system within a biological, mechanical, and bio-mechanical system. BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF THE DRAWINGS [0072] FIG. 1 a is a diagrammatic perspective of a first embodiment of the present invention which includes a user worn skull cap comprising a brain activity sensor system and a surround audio-visual sensor system. [0073] FIG. 1 b illustrates the Neural Correlate of Consciousness (NCC) the user in the outside world, the brain activity sensor system, and surround audio-visual sensor system are focused upon in the surrounding environment in accordance with FIG. 1 a and in accordance with the present invention. [0074] FIG. 1 c is an exterior perspective pointing out the natural looking appearance of the user wearing the system diagramed in FIG. 1 . [0075] FIG. 2 a is a side sectional view of a pierced earring arrangement for capturing exterior video for logging into the system. [0076] FIG. 2 b is a side sectional diagram with a sensor assembly that incorporates a sub-dermal implant to hold a stud into the users body. [0077] FIG. 1 c is an exterior perspective of the user wearing device 2 . The skull cap blends the device 2 into the normal appearance of the user 7 . [0078] FIG. 2 d is a side sectional, diagram of a cannular or fistular implant used to hold components in place in the body of the user according to the present invention. [0079] FIG. 2 e is a side sectional view of a magnetic implant device and arrangement for supporting an assembly located over the outer skin of the user. [0080] FIG. 2 f is a side sectional view of a skull implant device and arrangement for supporting an assembly. [0081] FIG. 3 is a perspective of a pierced earring with a fisheye lens and microphone according to the present invention. [0082] FIG. 4 is a side sectional diagram of an alternative fisheye lens arrangement for use according to the present invention. [0083] FIG. 5 a is a side sectional diagram of a prosthetic integrated camera sensor similar to that shown in FIGS. 3-4 . [0084] FIG. 5 b is a side sectional diagram of an implantable integrated camera and display sensor similar to that shown in FIGS. 10-11 . [0085] FIG. 6 is a side sectional diagrammatic illustration of an inward facing atomic magnatrometer sensor array worn as headgear by the user as illustrated in FIG. 1 according to the present invention. [0086] FIG. 7 is a side sectional diagrammatic illustration of an alternative inward facing atomic magnatrometer sensor array and showing one each of an array of integrated outward facing microphone, laser designator/rangefinder or lazer-radar, with video camera worn by the user as headgear according to the present invention. [0087] FIG. 8 a is a diagrammatic perspective of another embodiment of the present invention which includes a user worn skull cap including a brain activity sensor system with an integrated surround camera and display system according to the present invention. [0088] FIG. 8 b illustrates the Neural Correlate of Consciousness (NCC) the user and the skull cap system is focused upon in FIG. 8 a is focused upon in the surrounding real world environment. [0089] FIG. 8 c is an exterior perspective pointing out the natural looking appearance of the user wearing the system diagramed in FIG. 8 a. [0090] FIG. 9 is a side sectional diagrammatic of the present invention which includes a user worn headgear comprising a brain activity sensor system and a surround audio-visual sensor system. [0091] FIG. 10 a is a side sectional view of an integrated camera and display system showing the image capture phase of the imaging system. [0092] FIG. 10 b is a side sectional view of the embodiment shown in FIG. 10 a showing the image display phase of the imaging system. [0093] FIG. 10 c is a greatly enlarged side sectional diagram of a see-through embodiment of the integrated display and image sensor system according to the present invention. [0094] FIG. 11 a is a schematic diagrams of an alternative embodiment of a single lens element of the integrated micro-bead array optic of an LED display optic and VSLIC image capture 32′; embodiment of the invention apparatus 1 . [0095] FIG. 11 b illustrates image display. As illustrated in FIG. 23 a - b - 3 , the imagery displayed is reflected to the either eye of a user 22 or onlooker 36 based on either persons viewing angle to the sensor assembly 2 . Micro-bead objective lens system FOV may vary depending on the design of the system. [0096] FIG. 12 is an exterior perspective of an astronaut suite which incorporates a video logging and memory enhancement system and method with integrated micro-bead array capture and display. [0097] FIG. 13 a is a sectional cutaway diagram of a head covering worn by the user according to the present invention. [0098] FIG. 13 b is an exterior perspective of the head covering shown in FIG. 13 a. [0099] FIG. 14 a is a diagrammatic side view of the system components that make up one embodiment of the video logging with memory enhancement system in accordance with the present invention. [0100] FIG. 14 b FIG. 25 is a block diagram that illustrates the system components described in FIG. 14 a. [0101] FIG. 15 is a block diagram of an alternative embodiment of the system components and their interaction tailored to a PDA. [0102] FIG. 16 is a cutaway perspective of an electronics module (i.e. PDA) for mounting or implanting on the user of the present invention. [0103] FIG. 17 is a schematic diagram showing the communications between and components of the module (i.e. PDA) of the present invention. [0104] FIG. 18 is a cutaway diagrammatic perspective of the components and lined (i.e. wired) communication connections of the implanted headgear embodiment of the present invention. [0105] FIG. 19 is a cutaway diagrammatic perspective of the components and wireless communication of the implanted headgear embodiment of the present invention. [0106] FIG. 20 a is a perspective diagram illustrating activation/deactivate and authentication of at least some portion of the system when the user presses their skin to activate an under-the-skin sensor shown in FIGS. 21 a - c. [0107] FIG. 20 b is a perspective diagram illustrating another method of activation/deactivate and authentication of at least some portion of the system when the user presses their skin to activate an under-the-skin sensor shown in headgear embodiment of the present invention. [0108] FIG. 21 a is a perspective diagram illustrating a user implantable under-the-skin activation/deactivate and authentication device in FIGS. 20 a - b. [0109] FIG. 21 b is a plan diagram illustrating a user implantable under-the-skin activation/deactivate and authentication device in FIGS. 20 a - b. [0110] FIG. 21 c is a side sectional diagram illustrating a user implantable under-the-skin activation/deactivate and authentication device in FIGS. 20 a - b. [0111] FIG. 22 a is an exterior perspective view of a person wearing a head gear which includes a PDA module with presentation, processing, and input means that connects to implanted brain activity sensor system in accordance with the present invention. [0112] FIG. 22 b is an cutaway exterior perspective diagram of a person wearing a head gear which includes a PDA module with presentation, processing, and input means that connects to implanted brain activity sensor system in accordance with the present invention. [0113] FIG. 23 a is an exterior view of a user wearing the implantable retractable electronics display module. [0114] FIG. 23 b is front sectional diagram showing the location of the implantable retractable electronics display module in the users head. [0115] FIG. 23 c is side sectional diagram showing the location of the implantable retractable electronics display module in the users head. In this example a portion of the skull is removed and the device is implanted. [0116] FIG. 23 d is a front sectional view showing the components that comprise the implantable retractable electronics display module. [0117] FIG. 23 e is a front sectional view showing the components that comprise the implantable retractable electronics display module. The module may be connected by electrical cable or wirelessly to an electronics module. [0118] FIG. 23 f is a diagrammatic see-through axonometric schematic with arrows indicating the motion of the retractable near eye holographic display. [0119] FIG. 24 a is a perspective drawing of the users thumb unit with an integrated camera and display system according to the present invention. [0120] FIG. 24 b is a side sectional diagram of an inductive electrical charging arrangement that includes a boot that slips securely onto the thumb the unit like that shown in FIG. 24 a. [0121] FIG. 24 c is a side sectional diagram of a prothetic that includes a boot that slips securely onto the thumb the unit like that shown in FIG. 24 a. [0122] FIG. 24 c is a sectional diagram of a prosthetic embodiment of the integrated camera and display integrated with a prosthetic thumb worn by the user. [0123] FIG. 24 d is a sectional diagram of a thumb mounted integrated camera and display system with electrical power and data transmitted over a small cable implanted under the skin of the user. [0124] FIG. 24 e is a sectional diagram of a very small electrical power cable and/or data cable run between material that comprises a sleeve the thumb fits into that transmits power and/or data to the thumb mounted integrated camera and display system worn by a user. [0125] FIG. 24 f is a perspective drawing of the hands of a user wearing the integrated thumb display with camera with induction charging receiver shown in FIGS. 24 a - b with an induction electrical charging transmission system integrated into the steering wheel of an automobile on which the t of thumbs of the user positioned in the field-of-view of the user for interactive video teleconferencing. [0126] FIG. 25 is a block diagram of the portable interactive data logging and memory enhancement system that describes the overall concept and major components of the invention. [0127] FIG. 26 is a block diagram that describes the basic steps of operation of the portable user interactive data logging and memory enhancement system. [0128] FIG. 26 b is a diagrammatic representation graphically illustrating by example the process described in FIG. 26 a describing the memory enhancement capability method of the present invention. [0129] FIG. 27 is a block diagram that describes the steps of operation of the portable data logging portion of the system. [0130] FIG. 28 provides diagrammatic representation of the front view of a composite frame of undistorted panoramic imagery taken at Time 1 at a given location by the panoramic spherical field-of-view (FOV) surround video camera system of subject matter that corresponds to neural activity corresponding to conscious precepts in the brain shown in FIGS. 29 a - b. [0131] FIG. 29 a is a diagrammatic representation of brain imagery representing subject matter that may be logged into the host computer system that correlates with panoramic imagery shown in FIG. 28 . [0132] FIG. 29 b is a diagrammatic representation of voxel brain imagery representing subject matter that may be logged into the host computer system that correlates with panoramic imagery shown in FIG. 28 . [0133] FIG. 30 is a diagram illustrating the method of constructing neural correlation tables from internal and external sensor data recorded from and about a user in the present invention by operating a computerized correlation system. [0134] FIG. 31 is a diagram illustrating computer normalization of data and building a translation table of brain activity between two different users. [0135] FIG. 32 is a systems diagram that illustrates the interactive portable memory enhancement method of the invention. [0136] FIG. 33 is a table that illustrates a more detailed description of the major component systems, their functions, and corresponding processes that make up the data logging and memory enhancement system 1 described in the present example. [0137] FIG. 34 is systems diagram of a telecommunication embodiment like that shown in FIG. 35 of system 1 comprising a cloud computing arrangement for video logging and memory enhancement comprising a local user with a first portable host computer (i.e. first PDA with portable brain and surround video system) and a remote host computer (i.e. second PDA with portable brain and surround video system). [0138] FIG. 35 is diagrammatic representation of a telecommunication embodiment shown in FIG. 34 of system 1 comprising a cloud computing arrangement for video logging and memory enhancement comprising a local user with a first portable host computer (i.e. first PDA with portable brain and surround video system) and a remote host computer (i.e. second PDA with portable brain and surround video system). [0139] FIG. 36 a is a diagrammatic plan view that illustrates the overlapping panoramic FOV coverage of the panoramic audio-visual system comprising the present invention of an embodiment that facilitate stereographic imaging. [0140] FIG. 36 b is a diagrammatic view that illustrates the images recorded by fisheye cameras worn by the user to facilitate overlapping panoramic FOV coverage of the panoramic audio-visual system comprising the present invention of an embodiment that facilitate stereographic imaging. [0141] FIG. 37 a illustrates overlapping hemispherical images A, B, C, and D, recorded by a panoramic camera system with four adjacent side by side panoramic lenses facing outward about a point at 90 degree intervals with dashed lines in the diagram indicating dynamic interactive multi-region-of-interest (ROI) areas in the frame that are to be sampled from panoramic image frames for processing and display to the user or a remote user based upon the conscious precept of a user. (Reference multi-ROI sensors) [0142] FIG. 37 b illustrates a resulting frame processed for viewing by the user in which any portion of the spherical FOV panoramic scene shown in FIG. 37 a may be panned and zoomed upon by using interactive input devices. [0143] FIG. 37 c illustrates a resulting frame processed for viewing by the user in which three images are sampled out of the images shown in FIG. 36 a - b , and FIG. 37 a. [0144] FIG. 38 is a illustration of a screen shot of the graphic user interface (GUI) of on a host digital communication device (i.e. an IPhone 4S or 5, or like PDA) to be acted upon by the user for interactive control according to the present invention. [0145] FIG. 39 a illustrate graphic user interface (GUI) menus for commanding and interacting over a social media network embodiment of the present invention in which users can share life experiences logged using the internal and external sensor systems and host PDA's in accordance with the present invention. [0146] FIG. 39 b is a graphic representation of a selection menu an administrator uses on a host computer, like a PDA, here the user, to select and record, process, display information derived by the brain and surround sensor systems borne by the user. [0147] FIG. 39 c is a graphic representation of a selection menu an administrator, here the user, can use to make selections from to share his or others previous experiences logged into his social network site. [0148] FIG. 39 d is a graphic representation of a selection menu an administrator, here the user, can make selections from to conduct a live video teleconference with friends logged into his social network site. [0149] FIG. 39 e is a graphic representation of a selection menu an administrator, here the user, can make selections from to conduct a search on the logged information derived from his use of the system. [0150] FIG. 40 a shows a graphic representation another embodiment of a menu screen which comprises a simple to use homepage for sharing information derived from the brain activity and surround video sensing system of this invention over a video teleconferencing site via a search engine or social media site in accordance to the present invention. [0151] FIG. 40 b is a graphic representation of the interactive immersive teleconferencing system according to FIG. 40 a in which one of the users in the teleconference has been enlarged to fill the users display. [0152] FIG. 41 is a diagram of a simulation system that incorporates the video logging and enhancement system in accordance with the present invention. [0153] FIG. 42 is a block diagram of an example simulation system that incorporates inputs derived from the surround sensing system and brain activity sensing system. (Update FIG. 42 ) [0154] FIG. 43 is an exterior perspective drawing of a robotic system of a type that may be integrated with the present invention. [0155] FIG. 44 is a block diagram disclosing the general method of using the information derived from the data logging system to drive the actions of a simulation system or robot. [0156] FIG. 45 a - d are a series of illustrations showing the present invention integrated onto a robot with a sensor array 36 that includes a visual system that comprises a camera 37 , a three-dimensional digitizing system comprising a small conventional radar 38 , and an acoustical system including a microphone. [0157] FIG. 45 a is a perspective diagram of a robotic system incorporating into memory the data and information derived from the user borne brain activity and surround sensing system according to the present invention in order to operate upon when functioning. The robot also includes like user borne brain activity and surround sensing systems according to the present invention like laser-radar, video imaging and audio capture system, and PDA with A.I., PAL, CALO, SIRI or like system to log data and operate on the data to enhance robotic performance. [0158] FIG. 46 is a block diagram that illustrates a method by which historical data recorded by the data logging system is used to stimulate the physiclogical processes, like the brain, wherein historical data logged into and derived from the surround video and brain activity sensing system may be replayed to re-stimulate existing brain cells, stimulate the growth of new brain cells, or stimulate implanted brain cells. [0159] FIG. 47 a diagram illustrating the transcendence, replacement, and substitution of FIG. 47 is a schematic diagram that illustrates that data and information logged and derived from the internal physiological sensor system and external surround sensing system may be input into another person or robot according to FIG. 46 to facilitate transcendence, replacement, and substitution of a being. [0160] FIG. 48 is a diagram illustrating the system and method of implanting a being with growth stem cells in at least one area of memory loss in a region of the brain; historical data derived from the surround sensing system or brain activity sensing system being introduced to the user in the form of an immersive simulation; and then monitoring the stem cells introduce using a brain activity sensor system to determine if similar neural precepts and normal brain activity is regenerated and memory is restored. [0161] FIG. 49 is a schematic diagram illustrating of implementing Memory Enhancement and Recovery by the targeted stimulation of existing brain cells or Stem Cell Implants with subject matter derived from neural correlation of collected sensory data logged (i.e. from panoramic video, brain activity signatures, and sub-vocalization, voice-recognition system, etc) information according to the present invention. [0162] FIG. 50 is a schematic diagram illustrating a computerized life support system that operates upon databases derived from internal and external data logging system according to the present invention in order to restore a being to a previous state of being. DETAILED SPECIFICATION [0163] Given the above listed enabling technologies the following detailed description is provided to demonstrate the unique, unobvious, and novel incorporation of these technologies into a design for a Human Environment Internal and External Life Logging Analytic Virtual Esemplastic Network System and Method that comprises the present invention. Art cited in the Background of Invention are incorporated in full as enabling art of the present invention. [0164] Various embodiments of the present invention will now be described more fully with reference to the accompanying drawings, in which some, but not all embodiments of the invention are shown. Indeed, this invention may be embodied in many different forms and should not be construed as limited to the embodiments set forth herein. Rather, these embodiments are provided so that this disclosure will satisfy applicable legal requirements. When the words “may,” “can,” “might” or the like are used, they mean that the associated feature or description is not a necessary, critical or required aspect of the broadest disclosed inventions, even though they may be desirable or preferred. Also please note that within the context of the specification the “User” wearing the portable portion of system 1 comprising the invention may be referred interchangeably as a user, being, specimen, person, or a machine in various context of the present invention. [0165] In the following detailed description, reference is made to the accompanying drawings, which form a part hereof. In the drawings, similar symbols typically identify similar components, unless context dictates otherwise. The illustrative embodiments described in the detailed description, drawings, and claims are not meant to be limiting. Other embodiments may be utilized, and other changes may be made, without departing from the spirit or scope of the subject matter presented here. Prior art drawings will be specifically called out and their existing figure number and item numbers referred to, but should not be confused with original drawings submitted in this application. Those having skill in the art will recognize that the state of the art has progressed to the point where there is little distinction left between hardware, software, and/or firmware implementations of aspects of systems; the use of hardware, software, and/or firmware is generally (but not always, in that in certain contexts the choice between hardware and software can become significant) a design choice representing cost versus efficiency tradeoffs. Those having skill in the art will appreciate that there are various logging and memory enhancement embodiments of the present invention by which processes and/or systems and/or other technologies described herein can be effected (e.g., hardware, software, and/or firmware), and that the preferred vehicle will vary with the context in which the processes and/or systems and/or other technologies are deployed. For example, if an implementer determines that speed and accuracy are paramount, the implementer may opt for a mainly hardware and/or firmware logging and memory enhancement system; alternatively, if flexibility is paramount, the implementer may opt for a mainly software implementation; or, yet again alternatively, the implementer may opt for some combination of hardware, software, and/or firmware. Those skilled in the art will recognize that optical aspects of implementations will typically employ optically-oriented hardware, software, and or firmware. Hence, there are several possible embodiments of the logging and memory enhancement system of the present invention by which the processes and/or devices and/or other technologies described herein may be effected, none of which is inherently superior to the other in that any logging and memory enhancement system to be utilized is a choice dependent upon the context in which the logging and memory enhancement system will be deployed and the specific concerns (e.g. portability, flexibility, or predictability) of the implementer, any of which may vary. Additionally, it will be apparent to those skilled in the art that various components and arrangements may be exercised in part or in whole to some extent without departing from the spirit of the invention. [0166] In some implementations described herein, logic and similar implementations may include software or other control structures suitable to operation. Electronic circuitry, for example, may manifest one or more paths of electrical current constructed and arranged to implement various logic functions as described herein. For instance, components of the logging and memory enhancement system may communicate directly (i.e. over wire or fiber optics) or via wireless technologies (i.e. radio-frequency, using WWI and Bluetooth technology) known in the art, and may be supported outside or inside the human body, machine, or a combination thereof. In some implementations, one or more media are configured to bear a device-detectable implementation if such media hold or transmit a special-purpose device instruction set operable to perform as described herein. In some variants, for example, this may manifest as an update or other modification of existing software or firmware, or of gate arrays or other programmable hardware, such as by performing a reception of or a transmission of one or more instructions in relation to one or more operations described herein. Alternatively or additionally, in some variants, an implementation may include special-purpose hardware, software, firmware components, and/or general-purpose components executing or otherwise invoking special-purpose components. For instance, in the present invention personal electronic assistants (PDA) and personal electronic devices (PED) are a derivation of a host computer, and are referred to interchangeably depending on the context of the discussion. Specifications or other implementations may be transmitted by one or more instances of tangible transmission media as described herein, optionally by packet transmission or otherwise by passing through distributed media at various times. Alternatively or additionally, implementations may include executing a special-purpose instruction sequence or otherwise invoking circuitry for enabling, triggering, coordinating, requesting, or otherwise causing one or more occurrences of any functional operations described above. In some variants, operational or other logical descriptions herein may be expressed directly as source code and compiled or otherwise invoked as an executable instruction sequence. In some contexts, for example, C++ or other code sequences can be compiled directly or otherwise implemented in high-level descriptor languages (e.g., a logic-synthesizable language, a hardware description language, a hardware design simulation, and/or other such similar mode(s) of expression). Alternatively or additionally, some or all of the logical expression may be manifested as a Verilog-type hardware description or other circuitry model before physical implementation in hardware, especially for basic operations or timing-critical applications. Those skilled in the art will recognize how to obtain, configure, and optimize suitable transmission or computational elements, material supplies, actuators, or other common structures in light of these teachings. In a general sense, those skilled in the art will recognize that the various embodiments described herein can be implemented, individually and/or collectively, by various types of electromechanical systems having a wide range of electrical components such as hardware, software, firmware, and/or virtually any combination thereof; and a wide range of components that may impart mechanical force or motion such as rigid bodies, spring or torsional bodies, hydraulics, electro-magnetically actuated devices, and/or virtually any combination thereof. Consequently, as used herein “electro-mechanical system” includes, but is not limited to, electrical circuitry operably coupled with a transducer (e.g., an actuator, a motor, a piezoelectric crystal, a Micro Electro Mechanical System (MEMS), etc.), electrical circuitry having at least one discrete electrical circuit, electrical circuitry having at least one integrated circuit, electrical circuitry having at least one application specific integrated circuit, electrical circuitry forming a general purpose computing device configured by a computer program. In the embodiments host, being, user, person, subject or machine may be used interchangeably and refers to a thing or object on or into which the portable interactive data logging and memory enhancement system is situated or connected. [0167] While line drawings are predominantly shown in the present invention to illustrate its workings and design, it should be noted that images of the actual components comprising system 1 may be substituted without changing the scope of the invention. For instance, horizontal sectional line drawings representing latitudinal cross sections of the human brain are shown that graphically represent an MRI image scan of the brain. It will be well known to those skilled in the art that two-dimensional images (i.e. spectrum image, voxel based brain image, brain network image, etc.) or three-dimensional perspective images (i.e. spectrum image, voxel based brain image, brain network image, etc.) may be substituted to represent the same subject as a line drawing without deviating from the spirit of the invention. And line drawings representing subjects such as people and things can be replaced with images and photo's of the actual subject without changing the disclosure of the present invention without changing the scope and spirit of the invention. [0168] Implementations of some embodiments of the present invention require special medical procedures and devices that should only be implemented by a trained physician using proper medical facilities, equipment, and care. Additionally international, federal, and state laws may bear on and should be adhered to when considering performing an implementing some of the embodiments of the present invention. [0169] Furthermore, all graphic representations used as examples herein are purely coincidental, fictitious, and any resemblance to actual people or places is unintentional and incidental and solely meant to illustrate the workings of the present invention. And any prior art, names of individuals, companies, logos, trademarks referenced in the present invention are meant to be used solely for a teaching tool, and are solely owned by their agent and not claimed in any way by the present inventor, as he is using them solely for educational and demonstrational purposes. [0170] FIG. 25 illustrates an example system 100 in which embodiments may be implemented. The system 100 , includes a device 104 . Device 104 comprises a host computer system 107 that commands and controls a internal and external sensor system monitoring and logging system 109 which includes a physiologic activity sensor system 108 , surrounding environment sensor system 110 , and a correlation system 111 . Correlation system 111 includes an attribution specification module and/or a media content identification module preferably commanded by the host computer system 107 . The device is borne by a host being (i.e. referred also as a user) 101 and may interact with one or more members of population group 102 may be part of a population 103 over a telecommunications network 105 . The telecommunication network 105 may include a remote server 106 that communicates with and shares functionality with the server 106 . [0171] In FIG. 25 the device 104 is illustrated as possibly being separate connected components within a system 100 . Of course, the entire system 104 may be integrated into one headgear 150 . And virtually any kind of computing device may be used to implement internal and external sensor system monitoring and logging system 109 and a correlation system 111 , for example, a networked computer, a server 106 , a collection of servers and/or databases, a virtual machine running inside a computing device, a mobile computing device 104 , a PDA 151 , SmartPhone 152 , a tablet PC 153 , a robot 154 , or man-machine integrated system 155 . [0172] Additionally, as depicted in FIG. 25 , not all of the implement internal and external sensor system monitoring and logging system 109 and a correlation system 111 need be implemented on a single computing device 104 (i.e. PDA 151 ). For example, processing of signatures gathered by the brain activity sensor system 112 or the correlation system 111 could be processed on one or more sub-systems implemented and/or operable on a remote computer server 106 , while one or more of these functions are implemented and/or occur on a local computer 104 . [0173] FIG. 1 a - c illustrates the example system 100 in which embodiments may be implemented comprising device 104 . Device 104 includes a physiologic activity sensor system 108 which may include a brain activity measurement system 112 that may include a near-infrared imaging fNIR module 113 , functional magnetic resonance imaging fMRI module 114 , magnetonencephalography MED module 115 , electronencephalography EEG module 116 , and/or positron emission topography PET module 117 , and other similar devices. Device 104 may also include an eye-tracking system 118 including a iris response module 119 , gaze tracking module 120 , touch feedback module 121 , and/or voice response module 122 . Device 104 may also include association unit 123 , which in turn may include emotional association unit 124 , attention association module 125 , and/or cognition association module 126 . Device 104 may also include media content identification unit 127 . Because data logging is memory intensive the system 104 may be programmed to delete old recordings after a given period of elapsed time in order to save memory or recover memory for newer recordings (i.e. ref. Looxcie™ wearable camera system). Additionally, device 104 may auto storage when brain activity actions acts in a predetermined manner (i.e. certain conscious precepts are activated). [0174] Device 104 may also include attribute specification unit 128 , which may include voice specification unit 129 , speech specification unit 130 , non-verbal attribute specification unit 131 , facial attribute specification unit 132 , and/or body attribute specification unit 133 . Device 104 may include presentation unit 134 , which in turn may include display 135 , which may in turn include a mobile display 136 , which may in turn include a wearable display 137 , an EMD display 138 , or an LED display 139 , Member of population 102 , multiple members of population group 104 , and/or one or more member so of population 105 may interact with device 104 using various feedback presentation units associated with the device 104 , and/or be monitored by device 104 including the brain activity measurement system 112 and surrounding environment sensor system 110 which includes an body borne panoramic sensor system 140 which may include a surround camera system 157 including a pierced earring 141 or nose-pierced mount 142 like that shown in FIG. 3 : include an integrated camera and display 143 like that shown in FIG. 4 ; a prosthetic device 144 with camera 145 and/or integrated camera and display 146 like that shown in FIG. 5 a ; or an integrated camera patch 147 and/or integrated camera and display 148 mounted as a patch 149 like shown in FIGS. 5 b , 10 a - b , 11 . The optical coverage of the camera system 145 is in field-of-view 168 of at least one eye 169 of the user to facilitate eye tracking, capture the face 170 of the user, and to capture imagery of the surrounding environment. The composite coverage of the camera 145 systems is of a substantially composite spherical field-of-regard 171 about the user. This coverage facilitates recording both full motion audio and imagery. [0175] FIG. 1 a - c is a diagrammatic perspective of a first embodiment of the present invention 100 which includes a user head worn headgear comprising a brain activity sensor system 112 and a surround camera system 157 and a host computer 107 , here a PDA 151 , for controlling the system 100 . FIG. 1 b illustrates the Neural Correlate of Consciousness (NCC) 157 the user of system is focused upon in the surrounding real world environment. In this instance the conscious percept 159 is a subject 161 in the local surrounding environment 160 of the user, here a dog, located in the user's field-of-view 162 in the real world environment. In the user 101 brain 167 activity 163 causes neurons 164 to fire and neural network 165 activity which is detected by the brain sensor system 112 which generates signatures 166 that are digitized and processed in system 104 to generate conscious precepts from which communication input and outputs to a user or for further processing are derived. FIG. 1 c is an exterior perspective of the user wearing device. The skull cap 156 blends the device into the normal appearance of the user. The components of device are housed in located in a skull cap worn by the user. The controller for device is a portable digital electronic device, such as an iPhone, loaded with application software to control and process signatures or processed information from the brain activity sensor system and the surround camera system. Controlling signals may be transmitted from the portable digital device to the head worn device using standard wire or wireless configurations known in the portable device industry. Additionally, electrical power may be transmitted to the device using conventional methods known in the portable device industry. For instance the electrical power for the head worn device could be transmitted from the portable electronic device which includes batteries or from a battery pack worn in a belt configuration around the waist of the user. [0176] In FIG. 1 a - c imagery from the four imagery sensors with fisheye lenses are relayed to a portable digital device 151 for processing. Two fisheye lenses 142 are mounted on the nose of the user. The fisheye mounted on the left nostril of the user is at an angle that provides hemispherical field-of-view (FOV) coverage that includes line-of-sight of the left eye and the left foreground of the user. The fisheye mounted on the right nostril of the user is at an angle that provides hemispherical field-of-view (FOV) coverage that includes line-of-sight 162 of the right eye and the right foreground of the user. An eye tracking system operates on ROI imagery sampled from the imager to calculate the direction and line-of-sight the user is looking. The image sensor mounted on each side of the nose of the user 101 is in line-of-sight 172 of the eye 169 of the user 101 as depicted in FIG. 1 a . The resulting direction is then transmitted to and operated upon by the region-of-interest (ROI) image processor. The ROI image processor samples out a subset of imagery which the eyes of the user is gazing upon which normally corresponds to the subject matter the mind of the user is focused upon. At the same time the imagery is being recorded by the panoramic image sensor system the brain activity sensor system records brain activity signatures that corresponds to specific neural activity in the brain. Again referring to our example in FIG. 1 a - c , the brain activity data is processed and correlated with the image content focused upon by the user, in this case the dog. A database is then derived which includes brain signature and image signatures that correspond to various subjects experienced by the user. Simultaneous with deriving neural correlates of consciousness described above the image sensor system capturing the entire hemispherical imagery which comprises the users face and foreground. The panoramic imagery is correlated with the place cells in the brain that correlated by the same or an additional correlation processor to the panoramic imagery in the surrounding environment in which the user is located. Other internal physiological and biometric signatures and data, and external sensors signatures and data may also be correlated to one another by the correlation processing system. [0177] FIGS. 2 a - f are sectional views of various alternative support assemblies and methods that are invasive to the user of the data logging system and memory enhancement system and method of the present invention. Assemblies supported according to the present invention include sensors, such as a small camera, microphone, vibration, touch, pressure, and/or brain activity sensors, and/or a micro-chip, VLSIC's and/or computer. Assemblies are connected to one another by wire or wirelessly. The invasive assemblies are implanted into or under the skin of the user. FIG. 2 a is a side sectional view of a pierced earring arrangement for capturing exterior video for logging into the system 1 . FIG. 2 b is a side sectional diagram with a sensor assembly that incorporates a sub-dermal implant to hold a stud into the users body. Standard surgical procedures are used to place the base of the implanted stud under the skin. A screw-in housing includes threads that screw into the stud that sticks through the skin of the sub-dermal implant. The exterior of the housing includes the objective lens of the camera. The objective lens faces outward from the user. The objective lens system focuses the image onto an image sensor. The image sensor includes processing and electrical storage units. All components are held in place by the rigid opaque sides of the screw-in housing. The housing also includes a battery that provides electrical power to power the electronics. Video images are transmitted to image processing portion of the video logging and memory enhancement and awareness system of the invention for additional processing and or storage. Transmission of the images may be over-the-air using radio frequency or through wires embedded beneath the skin. FIG. 2 b is a side sectional view of a sub-dermal implant arrangement for capturing exterior video for logging into the system 1 . FIG. 2 c is a side sectional view of a double-sided adhesive pad mounted to an image capture device arrangement for capturing exterior video for logging into the system 1 . Double sided adhesive stick pads with a foam center are readily available at most hardware stores. Typically, the adhesive is of a type that may be removed by pealing it off of the user. Pads of this type are used widely in the medical field to mount EKG sensors on human flesh. FIG. 2 d is a side sectional view of a cannular implant device and arrangement for supporting the an assembly. FIG. 2 d is a side sectional diagram of a cannular or fistular implant used to hold components in place in the body of the user according to the present invention. The implant can be recharged remotely using induction charging. FIG. 2 e is a side sectional view of a magnetic implant device and arrangement for supporting an assembly located over the outer skin of the user. FIG. 2 e side sectional diagram with a system mounted onto the body using a magnet implanted beneath the skin in the form of a sub-dermal implant. An attracting metal or magnet then placed on the exterior of the user to hold the sensor in place on the exterior of the body of the user. FIG. 2 f is a side sectional view of a skull implant device and arrangement for supporting an assembly. The example mounting systems can also be incorporated to hold head mounted display systems consistent with the present invention. FIG. 2 f is a side sectional diagram illustrating an implant that is embedded as a part of the human skull. The implant can be a printed circuit board. The implant is implanted using brain surgical techniques well known in the medical profession. The electronics are shielded within the implant the outer membrane of the implant which will typically be made of a hard plastic. The implants battery may be recharged remotely by using induction charging methods known to the medical profession. [0178] FIG. 3 is a perspective drawing of a pierced earring with a panoramic video camera 142 , including a microphone, like that worn by the user in FIG. 1 . The earring records and transmits a video feed to the electronics module detailed in FIGS. 16 and 17 . The earring comprises a fisheye lens with greater than 180 degrees FOV hemispherical coverage which faces outward from the side of the users head. There is a pierced earring mounted on both the left and right ear. The FOV of each objective lenses is from greater than 180 up to 220 degrees FOV, which yields composite adjacent spherical FOV coverage by the two objective lenses. The two hemispheres may be stitched together by the computer 104 or 105 to form a spherical FOV panoramic scene using computer processing. Images are sampled in the panoramic scene for display on the user's HMD or eye mounted display (EMD). Similarly, other earrings may be mounted to capture portions of the surrounding scene. The eye, including the pupil, is in the FOV of the nose camera earring and thus facilitates the use of software that tracks the gaze and focus of the user. Because the scene forward of the user is also in the FOV of the nose earring the subject in the FOV that user is gazing or focused upon is also imaged in the same image. Preferably a Region of Interest (ROI) image sensor is incorporated into the nose camera pierced earring that is programmed to sample the eye and the focus of the eye of the user. Each eye may be imaged in the same manner, and a stereoscopic image may be displayed. Referring again to FIG. 3 , preferably each earring has a very small microphone with hemispherical coverage that faces outward from the side of the users head. The audio from the two microphones may be stitched together to form stereo audio. Additional microphones may be positioned about the users head and body to record an ambisonic spatial audio file using computer processing. Audio may be replayed a left earbud and a right earbud audio speakers that may or may not be integrated with the pierced earring. The hemispherical audio from the earring is recorded and processed. Hemispherical audio is also put together to form spherical field of regard audio coverage. Electrical power and data connection from the pierced earrings in FIG. 3 is via cable running to the PDA. Alternatively a battery for electrical power and transceiver for data exchange with the PDA may be provided for wireless connectivity. The earrings may be integrated a skull cap worn by the user. [0179] The skull cap may include an integrated camera and display system like that described in FIGS. 1 a - c , 8 a - c , 12 , 13 a - b , 18 , 19 , 20 , or 22 . The skull cap may include all components of the PDA, surround video, brain activity, and correlation system referred in wholes as system 1 . And includes earrings and nose implants or prosthetic assemblies have fisheye lenses that function in two ways. The fisheye lenses in FIG. 3-5 a , and in the LED system in FIG. 5 b capture imagery used by the eye tracking sensing system 118 operates on the video of the eye recorded to provide positional data to the computer 104 that is used to determine the subject of interest the eyes of the user are focused upon. Determining the subject the user is looking at is correlated with the brain activity sensing system to build a correlation database that defines the conscious precepts of the user. Simultaneously with tracking, each fisheye lens or LED display contoured to the nose of the user captures a hemispherical image used to log a portion of the panoramic scene surrounding the user. The camera and displays used for the eye and noise implants or prosthetic assemblies are of a type like that illustrated in various embodiments described in this specification and may be mixed and matched without departing from the spirit of the invention. The skull cap and LED nose display is preferably operated to display a color that blends in with the skin color of the user. Elastic along the side of the users head holds the cap in place. FIG. 5 a is a sectional drawing that illustrates the prosthesis consisting of a camera sensor with surface camouflaged with a optical film or screen that matches the users skin color. FIG. 5 b is a sectional drawing that illustrates the prosthesis consisting of a thin patch consisting of an integrated camera and display 148 material like that depicted in FIG. 10 a - b . The prosthetic may be adhered to the noise with adhesive. The outer side of the patch display surface may be of camouflaged film or screen that matches the skin color of the user. Make-up may be used to blend the prosthetic devices with the shape of the users face. Medical procedures to implant and adhere prosthetics are widely known to those in the medical profession. However, using systems incorporating the present technology is novel, useful, and not anticipated. A plurality the devices like that in FIG. 19 may transmit image and audio segments to a video multiplexer associated with computer 104 and/or 105 to log a portion or all of the surrounding environment encompassing the user at any given time and place. A multi-channel signal transceiver is used to de-multiplex the signals and sort them out for appropriate processing in the host computer/PDA. Implant and prosthetic techniques of a type and method that are used in the present invention relating to FIGS. 2 a - f , 3 - 5 b , 18 - 24 f are disclosed in numerous articles and medical journals relating to cosmetic surgery done on “Afgan woman whose nose was disfigured” dated 12 Oct. 2010, in the Time Magazine article and other publications. The afghan woman's surgery was conducted at the Grossman Burn Foundation in California. In the present invention the fill for the cavity that was cut out of the woman could be replaced by a implantable camera as described in FIG. 5 a. [0180] FIG. 4 is a detailed side sectional diagram of an embodiment of a pierced mounted device 172 comprising a wireless panoramic video camera that transmits images to the PDA according to the invention. The objective lens of the camera is a fisheye lens. All components are held in place by a rigid opaque housing (not shown). The objective lens system portion is the outward facing portion of the earring. The image sensor may be located behind the objective lens to receive the image. The image sensor may be in front of the earlobe or behind the earlobe depending on the optical design of the earring. A hollow cylindrical post behind the objective lens is placed through the earlobe and is inserted through the earlobe into another fastener or screw mount to hold the front and back part of the earring together and securely to the ear of the user. The very back of the earring is constructed to hold a wireless transmitter. Additionally, the very back may hold additional image and audio processing firmware that operates upon the incoming image. Image processing may include image and audio noise reduction, image stabilization, brightness control, barrel distortion removal, image translation, and ROI sampling. The fisheye lens faces outward from the body of the ear of the user. The objective lens system focuses the image onto an image sensor. The image sensor will typically be a CCD, CID, or CMOS (APS) sensor. The earring may comprise a VLSIC. Various optics like Fibreye™ or panamorphic lens elements may be incorporated to assist in removal of the barrel distortion from captured image before it reaches the sensor. Still optionally, fisheye lenses adjacent to one another may incorporate fiber optic image conduits to optically translate the image into a continuous scene between the exit and entrance end of the conduit such that a continuous correctly oriented panoramic scene for viewing results at the sensor end of the conduit. Still further, electro-optical shutter means such as beam-splitter or micro-mirror with SLM, LCD, or LED shutters are incorporated to block or allow images to be projected onto the image sensor as described in more detail in the Related Applications by the present inventors. Still alternatively, barrel distortion of the image may be removed by pre-processing of the raw image by firmware that is incorporated into the sensor chip, or later the electronics module or at the remote server. The entire image projected to the sensor from the objective lens system may be imaged on the sensor and relayed to the electronics module. Or alternatively, pre-processing may include ROI sampling and readout of a portion or portions of the entire image to the electronics module. The back of the earring post includes an image sensor with processing to facilitate readout of the video signal. The post also includes a small battery that provides electrical power electrical components of the earring. The unit also includes electrical power in the form of a battery unit. The earring may be designed to have a replaceable or rechargeable battery. If the battery is rechargeable it may be designed to be able to be recharged by an induction recharging method, such as a induction charging pad (i.e. pierced-earring camera, skull cap, tumb display/camera, nose display/camera, etc.). The same is true with charging any removable electronic devices described in the present invention. Video audio and imagery signals are transmitted from the earring to a transceiver in the electronics module of the video logging and memory enhancement system of the invention for additional processing and or storage. The pierced earring camera may include a microphone for audio pickup like that shown in the perspective shown of an example earring shown in 3 . In this manner a very low profile and commonly worn piece of body art or jewelry facilitates panoramic video recording for the video logging and enhancement system according to the present invention. [0181] As shown in FIGS. 5 a and 5 b optics may be concealed using plastic, tinted, micro-screen, or LED and OLED display arrangements using plastic or glass material commonly used on sunglasses, contact lenses, and display screens. Integrated electronic capture and display systems like that described in FIG. 4 , FIG. 5 b , FIGS. 8 a and c , FIGS. 9 , 10 a - c , and 11 a - b may be incorporated into the present invention. For instance, pixels of the integrated electronic capture and display systems may be made flesh colored such that they blend with the users skin. For instance, in FIG. 10 a and c , the entire outer surface of the skull cap that includes internal and external directed sensor systems may comprising pixels that are flesh colored. In FIG. 5 b the prosthetic and FIG. 5 a the implant and may be concealed by any of the methods just mentioned. When the display includes an integrated camera the pixel or pixels in line-of-sight 172 of the subject being captured are transparent allowing for image capture by the sensor. When method is used that requires electricity to power the display a battery or other means provides electricity to the display and integrated camera. FIGS. 12 a and 12 b provide an example of an integrated/combined display capture sensor system that may be implemented to realize various embodiments of the present invention. FIGS. 12 a - b are side sectional views of an addressable ROI integrated audio-visual capture and display system. A digitally driven micro-mirror 174 device used in the present invention for projection of a type that is used in the present invention to reflect the image is of a type manufactured by Texas Instruments. Each photo diode 177 display, photo sensor 178 image capture device, and micro-minor 174 shutter and reflector is addressable by an electronic control unit that is computer 104 controlled. The computer may comprise various configurations including a VLSIC. As shown in FIG. 12 a , in operation a micro-mirror shutter is open to reflect an outgoing image on a display through a relay optic and/or focusing lens 176 and objective lens system to a viewer. Or alternatively, as shown in FIG. 12 b , in operation a micro-mirror shutter is closed to reflect an incoming image transmitted through an objective lens and relay lens to a image capture sensor. A plurality of lenses systems comprise a lens array in the present view. The lens array may be integrated into a rigid or flexible material. [0182] Referring to FIGS. 6 , 7 , and 9 are sectional diagrams that illustrate the internal portion of the head worn system also includes an atomic magnetrometer Resonance (AMR) system with one or more arrays of atomic magnetrometer sensors units that detect the relaxation of the magnetic field induced. In the present invention one or more arrays of atomic magnetometers directly detect relaxation of a magnetic field induced with subatomic precession within a target specimen. In this instance the atomic magnetometers sensors units are arranged in a conventional head worn device or helmet wherein the capacity sensors may be used in either a scalar or a vector mode. The AMR may be used to image and provide signal readout on anatomical and non-anatomical structures. In the present example the AMR is used to record the users brain activity as a wearable, portable array, with low power consumption, incorporating wafer-level fabrication, with rapid signal processing, decreased need for development of strong magnetic fields, and lower cost allowing wider availability. Multiplexing may be utilized to periodically turn on and off sensors to allow temporal dissipation of magnetic field effects. In the case of atomic magnetometers, the speed of multiplexing can be limited by the relaxation time of the gas in the detection chamber. This relaxation time is typically on the order of microseconds, and is a function of gas composition, pressure, and temperature. Therefore, there is sufficient temporal resolution for applications such as functional imaging. Additionally, shielding may or may not be interposed between specific sensors or sensor pairs to direct magnetic field lines away from adjacent sensors. As a benefit, magnetic shielding (e.g., creating a window of measurability) may augment the direction sensitivity of a given sensor or sensors. Finally, signal processing may be utilized to focus in on or to remove known frequencies related to operation of sensors from measurements. It should be understood, in light of this disclosure, that many other configurations using these concepts are possible. Signal processing algorithms can be utilized to allow localization and deconvolution of distal signals within a target by subtracting more proximal signals. Alternatively (or in addition), signal processing algorithms can be used to subtract environmental noise. Deconvolution may have the effect of reconstructing a three-dimensional map of the locations and intensities of the signals generated. Because of the relatively small size of the sensors, a relatively high sensor density within a particular array of sensors may be utilized. For example, the sensors may be placed less than 3 mm from the subject's scalp in a closely packed array. Altering the direction of the pump or probe laser may additionally allow increased information at the sensor for the purpose of source localization. Additionally, magnetic shielding may be interposed between the detecting magnetometer and the user specimen to constrain field detection. Shielding may in some cases comprise a disk of mu-metal or other shielding material; other configurations are possible. In some cases, shielding may be rotated to alter directional sensitivity at a given sensor. Various other dynamic shielding strategies may also be used. Various atomic magnetometers with different detection profiles are available and the specific strategy utilized may depend on magnetometer characteristics. Stacking and grouping of arrays of sensors or arrays of sensor clusters may be utilized to progressively screen signal from noise and to account for spatially uniform sources of noise, or other externally induced magnetic fields. Since atomic magnetometers or similar sensors develop magnetic fields in the course of normal operation (typically related to the direction of light propagation along the sensor), the direction of light propagation among sensors may be alternated, or a random pattern of orientation may be utilized to minimize large scale field effects. In some cases, additional magnetic shielding (such as mu-metal shielding or active shielding) may be placed around a sensor or a cluster of sensors, for the purpose of further mitigating inter-sensor interference, and/or in order to provide a further screen for environmental noise. Since sensor-related magnetic fields typically have a particular magnitude and occur at a particular frequency, signal analysis techniques may be utilized to remove the influence of inter-sensor interference from the information derived from the sensors. While imaging can be performed using a pre-pulse and detection field, other additional features may be used to improve image quality. For example, Louis-Serge Bouchard, and Vasiliki Demas of Berkeley Labs (Patent Pending, University of California/Berkley, Patent ID pending) recently disclosed utilization of pairs of rotating fields through a sample to overcomes image distortions that typically occur when applying conventional NMR detection and MR imaging methods at low fields. [0183] Still referring to FIGS. 1 , 6 , 7 , and 9 the head worn device communicates to the host computer via cable or wireless connection. The host computer may be of a conventional portable design which is frequently implemented in portable laptops, personal digital assistants, cell phones, and the like. The host computer includes hardware and software. Components are connected by a system bus and electrical bus and include, but are not limited to, input/output jacks, a portable power system with a battery, interactive input devices, video card, hard drive for storing data, random access memory for storing volatile data, central processing systems, cooling fans, telecommunications system, and the like. Additionally, the host computer includes either software (written programs or procedures or rules and associated documentation pertaining to the operation of a computer system and that are stored in read/write memory) and/or firmware (coded instructions that are stored permanently in read-only memory). A computer system and software of a type compatible and incorporated in the present invention is that disclosed in U.S. Patent 2009/0196493, dated 6 Aug. 2009, by Widrow et al entitled Cognitive Method and Auto-Associative Neural Network Based Search Engine for Computer and Network Located Images and Photographs; Cognitive Agent that Learns and Organizes (CALO) Software, and U.S. Patent Application 20070124292 A1, by Kirshenbaum et al, dated 31 May 2007, entitled Autobiographical and Other Data Collection System, and IL, is a system compatible with and integrated by reference as art incorporated into the present invention is the Ultra-Vis, iLeader, system developed by ARA, subsidiaries MWD, Vertek, and KAD, and other companies to include Lockheed Martin and Microvision Incorporated teaches a stereoscopic video logging system with querying. Thus the host computer includes an operating system (OS), atomic magnetometer system, dynamic image and brain pattern activity translator and comparator, head mounted display system (including head and eye-tracking and optionally global positioning system), voice recognition system (and optionally sub-vocalization system), panoramic video system, optional tele-communications system, and memory enhancement and personal assistant that learns software and firmware. While preferable to use a single computer language for efficiency, it will be obvious to those skilled in the electronics and computer science that a computer program that converts a program from one language to another to link software written in a different language and machines written to run on different software together is common and may be incorporated to enable the current invention if necessary. In this manner the above referenced software may be linked together to form a single system in the present invention. This translation software may be implemented at the assembly language level as a low-level programming language for computers, microprocessors, microcontrollers, and other integrated circuits; and/or as a utility program called an assembler used to translate assembly language statements into the target computer's machine code. [0184] FIGS. 1 , 6 , 7 , and 9 provides a greatly enlarged side sectional view of that illustrates the basic components and design of the head mounted sensor array according to the present invention of system 1 . The focus of the AMR system will typically and primarily be on the subject the user is focusing on in the environment at a given time. But it also includes other surrounding AMR brain activity neural signatures that comprise the surrounding environment which stimulate place, grid, spatial view cells in the hippocampal area that provide visual cues, spatial navigation, and epodic memories of particular locations that could be a general mechanism responsible for the storage and recall of information about a particular set of events which occur together at the same time. Components of the AMR portion of the head mounted device in the figure include is situated on the users head, scalp, skull, and/or brain. In the present invention the brain is referred to as one the areas of the internal environment which the system 1 monitors. Insulation and a three-dimensional vector, scalar, and gradient detection array including wiring for supplying power are additional components that comprise the AMR system. Input and output signals along with electrical power are provided through wiring and circuitry embedded in the head covering. Magnetic shielding, such as metal shielding and a noise reduction array is also provided in the head covering. The head covering also includes an outer shell or covering of cloth, latex, rubber, plastic, Kevlar, or other suitable material. The AMR's sensors may be arranged so that magnetic shielding is positioned between a first array of sensors and another array of sensors. An additional layer of sensors, with each sensor comprising one or more atomic magnetometers, is grouped outside of a shielded region to allow for noise reduction. One or more arrays of sensors in vector, scalar, and/or gradient mode may be utilized, depending on the application. Accordingly, the first sensor array may be utilized for signal detection, and the second sensor array may be utilized to assess the level of noise present in the signals measured by the first sensor array. More particularly, the signals measured by the first sensor array may include both magnetic fields from a target area within the patient's body (e.g., the patient's brain) and noise. However, because the second sensor array may be shielded from magnetic field's emanating from the target area, the second sensor may measure substantially only the noise adjacent the first magnetometer. Accordingly, the magnetic fields from the target area may be determined by subtracting the noise (as measured by the second array) from the signals measured by the first sensor array. As mentioned earlier in this application, an enabling technology of type compatible with the present invention are portable Atomic Magnetometer Sensor Array Magnetic Resonance (AMR) Imaging Systems and Methods devices of a type like those described in U.S. Patent 2009/0149736, dated 11 Jun. 2009 by Skidmore et al and U.S. Patent 2010/0090697, dated 15 Apr. 2010 by Savukov have been disclosed that are of a type compatible and enabling of the present invention. John Kitching, a physicist at the National Institute of Standards and Technology in Boulder, Colo. has developed a tiny (grain of rice size) atomic magnetic sensors of a type compatible for use in the present invention. [0185] Integrated with the AMR system in FIGS. 1 , 6 , 7 , and 9 is a panoramic video system. The panoramic video camera system records a panoramic scene which includes the subject of visual focus in the surrounding environment that surrounds the user. But it also includes other surrounding panoramic imagery that comprises the surrounding environment which stimulate place, grid, spatial view cells in the hippocampal area that provide visual cues, spatial navigation, and epodic memories of particular locations that could be a general mechanism responsible for the storage and recall of information about a particular set of events which occur together at the same time. A plurality of objective lenses are embedded in the outer covering of the head worn device to record adjacent or overlapping imagery. The inner space of the head mounted assembly accommodates the AMR components and back side of the lenses and image sensor, including cabling and circuitry, electrical power bus, control, and video input and output signals cabling and/or circuitry. Additionally, there is an inner spacing and lining material between the component layers of the head mounted assembly. It will be apparent to one skilled in the art that various novel arrangements may be constructed according to the present invention to accommodate the head mounted assembly to the user's head, scalp, skull, and brain. [0186] As depicted in FIGS. 1 , 3 , and 7 the head mounted assembly worn by the user also includes panoramic audio recording system. The system may be separate from the imaging system or integrated with of the imaging system, as is the case with most camcorder systems which record a video signal that includes both audio and imagery. The panoramic recording system may be part of simple audio system or a complex ambisonic multi-directional audio recording system. The focus of the audio system is primarily and typically on the subject the user is focusing on in the environment. But audio coverage also includes other surrounding audio signatures that comprise the surrounding environment which stimulate place, grid, spatial view cells in the hippocampal area that provide visual cues, spatial navigation, and episodic memories of particular locations that could be a general mechanism responsible for the storage and recall of information about a particular set of events which occur together at the same time. The outer shell supports the embedded microphones which includes several microphones for capturing audio of the subject of focus and the surrounding visual environment. The inner space of the HMD is designed to accommodate the AMR components and back side of the microphone, including cabling and circuitry, supplying power, control, and video input and output signals. The inner lining of the head mounted system that housing the audio sensors and associated audio components protects the users's scalp, skull, and brain on which the audio components may be situated. The audio system on the head worn device also records voice signatures of the user. But alternatively or additionally includes a throat microphone to record the users voice. The voice signatures may be run through a voice recognition system and decoded into verbal language that is translated by the correlation system to help identify neural correlates of consciousness and multi-variant correlations with other sensor signature output (i.e. brain activity and imagery) that is logged into the database of computer. [0187] Also as shown in FIG. 7 additional sensors that are integrated into the head worn assembly may include a laser rangefinder/target designator and tracking system with image and pattern recognition. The output from the laser rangefinder/target designator and tracking system with image and pattern recognition applications software or firmware is operated upon by the host computer that assists in identifying the subject or activity the rangefinder is focused upon. Once a subject or activity is decoded then it is correlated with other sensor information to determine the strength of the relationship with other sensor data to see if the same definition is derived. If the relationship is above a set threshold then the correlation is stored and acted upon per the predetermined rule set established by the user. [0188] Still further, sub-vocalization system, as depicted in FIG. 14 , may be integrated into the head worn device or may be separately located on or in the user's body and feed into the host computer. In such an instance, electrodes record a Electroencephalograph (EEG) signatures that is processed by computer into words. The output from the sub-vocalization system with sub-vocal to word recognition applications software or firmware is operated upon by the host computer that assists in identifying the subject or activity the sub-vocal signature are focused upon. Once a subject or activity is decoded then it is correlated with other sensor information to determine the strength of the relationship with other sensor data to see if the same definition is derived. If the relationship is above a set threshold then the correlation is stored and acted upon per the predetermined rule set established by the user. [0189] FIG. 8 a - d is a diagrammatic perspective of a second embodiment of the present invention 1 which includes a user 7 head worn device 2 comprising a brain activity sensor system 3 and a panoramic electro-optical sensor system 4 . However, in contrast to FIG. 1 a , the brain activity sensor system 3 and panoramic electro-optical sensor system 4 are integrated into a single headgear unit 9 . Also in contrast to FIG. 1 a , headgear unit 9 includes an integrated display and panoramic camera system. Array display systems like that shown in FIGS. 10 a - c and 11 a , incorporated as display and integrated display and camera systems in FIGS. 8 a , 9 , 12 , 13 a - b , and 45 a - d may partially or fully cover the body, depending on the specific design required for a given application. For instance, an entire suite with integrated camera and display may be designed. In such an application camera and audio inputs from the surround environment sensing system provide situational awareness to the user. The brain activity sensor is notified of any threats in the surrounding environment that that the brain activity sensing system are unaware of. The host computer system (i.e. PDA with CALO and SIRI with voice command and synthesis user notification) notifies the user of any threats in the surrounding environment (i.e. a lion, tiger, or bear), and then may activate protection measures on or off the user. For instance, the full body display worn by the user may be placed in a camouflage color to hide from the threat. Or as indicated in FIG. 15 , a servo S 1 , 181 may activate a repellant dispenser to release shark repellant to scare of the threat (i.e. a shark around a scuba diver). Displays facing outward may display text to other people around the user and in line of sight of the user, and HMD, contacts, and the like facing inward may provide text and other graphic messages to the user in an augmented reality manner. [0190] FIG. 9 is a diagrammatic sectional of the headgear with the integrated brain activity sensor system with integrated display and panoramic camera system. The skull cap is shaped around the ears, eyes, nose, and mouth of the user and may be folded up like a stocking cap. The head covering has molded in latex, or other flexible material to allow the skull cap to fit adjacent and firmly against the users head. Bi-directional arrows in the diagram emanating from the brain activity sensor system indicate that the brain activity sensor emits signals and collects return signals to sense brain activity. Bi-directional arrows in the diagram emanating to and from the integrated display and panoramic camera system indicate illumination outward of the display and inward collection of image signatures by the panoramic camera system. [0191] FIGS. 10 a - b is a greatly enlarged side sectional diagram of an integrated flexible display and image sensor system according to the present invention. FIG. 10 a is a side sectional view another embodiment of an integrated camera and display used on the sensor assembly according to the present invention showing the image capture phase of the system. FIG. 10 b is a side sectional view of the embodiment shown in FIG. 14 a which includes an integrated camera and display used on the sensor assembly according to the present invention showing the image display phase of the system. FIGS. 10 a - b are side sectional views of an addressable ROI integrated audio-visual capture and display system. A digitally driven micro-mirror 174 device used in the present invention for projection of a type that is used in the present invention to reflect the image is of a type manufactured by Texas Instruments. A VLSIC on-chip dynamically addressable multi-window ROI imaging sensor of a CCD or, CMOS type that may be incorporated in the present invention is manufactured by JPL, Nova, Dalsa, and Photonic Vision Systems (PVS) Inc. Chips manufactured by these entities include special circuitry that allows imagery recorded by an individual pixel or group of pixels within the imaging array to be readout. Once read out the image signals may be procession-chip, sent to a processing chip on the same or an adjacent printed circuit board, or an adjacent computer for processing. Examples of such ROI chips include that found in U.S. Pat. No. 6,084,229 by Pace, and U.S. Pat. No. 5,541,654 by Roberts, U.S. Pat. Pub. 2004/0095492 by Baxter, the entirety of all being incorporated by reference. Each photo diode, photo sensor, and micro-mirror reflector is addressable by an electronic control unit that is computer 104 controlled. The computer may comprise various configurations including a VLSIC. As shown in FIG. 10 a , in operation a micro-mirror shutter is open to reflect an outgoing image on a display through a relay optic and objective lens system to a viewer. Or alternatively, as shown in FIG. 10 b , in operation a micro-mirror shutter is closed to reflect an incoming image transmitted through an objective ens and relay lens to a image capture sensor. A plurality of lenses systems comprise a lens array in the present view. Still referring to FIG. 10 a - b , individuals skilled in the art will realize that various states of display and capture states are possible by addressing the individual photo sensors, display diodes, and micro-mirrors as depicted in FIG. 8 a . The lens arrays in FIGS. 10 a - c may be integrated into a rigid or flexible material. [0192] FIG. 10 c is a greatly enlarged side sectional diagram of a see-through to outside world 171 , 160 , 161 embodiment integrated display and image sensor system 180 according to the present invention. The line of sight from the eye of the user through the LED display to the outside world is shown by a dashed line 179 . The integrated display and sensor system may be comprised of a flexible LED or OLED 139 display with integrated image sensors. Micro-mirrors 174 are opened and closed to let light pass or not pass onto the see-through display diodes 177 or photo/image sensors 178 for each individual segment of the array. Relay and/or focusing lenses 176 are place in the optical path of the elements of the array to allow the user to look through the array to the outside world as dictated by the host computer as dictated by the function the user is performing. Optionally, the user may wear or relay and/or focusing lenses 176 may be placed outside the sensor system 180 in the line of sight of the outside world and users eyes to accommodate the users vision. In the present example the user is looking through the left side of the array at a dog in the real world, while a right side of the array depicts the photo sensor on the user side of the array displaying an image to the users eye to augment the outside reality laid over the real world, and the right side of the array on the outward side records an image of the dog in the real world. Obviously, if oriented toward the users face the photo sensor could record the users eyes and a video target tracking system can determine the direction and gaze of the user to determine the that the subject the user is focused upon is a dog. The image of the subject is then correlated with other sensory data to identify the subject as a dog and build a “Rosetta Stone” of the mind that corresponds images with text, voice recordings, etc. Finally, an entire surrounding environment may be dynamically or selectively operated by the user control of the PDA to record the scene surrounding the user. The image sensors of the micro-bead lens array 175 is made of flexible material that may be faced in all directions about the user to record the panoramic scene which is logged by the system 1 . The LED diodes are see-through when in a state not required for display. Still referring to FIG. 10 c , individuals skilled in the art will realize that various states of display, capture, and see-through are possible by addressing the individual photo sensors, display diodes, and micro-mirrors as depicted in FIG. 8 a. [0193] Sensors and optical elements depicted in FIG. 10 a - c may be implemented in FIGS. 11 a - b to achieve auto-stereoscopic viewing and recording. Sensors and optical elements depicted in FIG. 10 a - c may also be implemented in FIGS. 11 a - b to achieve multi-region of interest on-chip processing for eye-tracking and subject of interest display. CMOS multi-ROI tracking and imaging sensors may be incorporated in the design of the integrated capture and display system shown in FIG. 10 a - c based on the functionality and design required by the user. If required, image offset processing and calculations are determined on the VLSIC CPU processor or a remote electronic device. U.S. Pat. No. 5,724,758, dated 6 May 1998, by Gulick, Jr. and U.S. Pat. No. 2,833,176, dated 21 Jul. 1953, by A. J. L. Ossoinak entitled disclose an optical system that is incorporated into the present invention as shown in for recording and displaying imagery auto-stereoscopically. The image recorded by each optical bead is project out from the display in the same orientation it was recorded from whence it was recorded. The effect seen by the user is auto-stereoscipic viewing. A system with the same optical FOV coverage as illustrated in FIGS. 10 a - c or FIG. 11 a may be incorporated into FIGS. 12 , 13 a - b to achieve auto-stereoscopic coverage of the armature and sensor assembly 2 . Optionally, other integrated image capture and display systems presented found in prior art which have not been used in the novel, useful, and unobvious manner presented in the present invention may be incorporated onto the armature and sensor assembly without departing from the spirit of the present invention. For instance, U.S. Pat. No. 7,808,540, by Cok, dated 5 Oct. 2010, entitled “Image capture and integrated display apparatus”; U.S. Pat. No. 7,714,923 entitled “Integrated display and capture apparatus; and U.S. Pat. No. 7,697,053 entitled Integrated display having multiple capture devices. [0194] The present invention may incorporate any one of a number of traditional eye tracking or head tracking systems to drive the operation of system 1 drive the audio-visual display in the present invention. Many navigation systems, surveillance systems and weapon systems, and self protection systems, provide a user with a video image of a region of interest from which the user may wish to designate an object or feature for tracking. The eye tracking system monitors the position of a user\'s eye within its socket in order to determine the user\'s line of gaze. The gaze information is used to control the servos dial control the position of the armature and sensor assembly by eye movements and to determine what the user is watching. The present invention incorporates a video tracking system borne by the user to track the eyes of the user. In FIG. 1 a a noise camera tracks the eyes of the user and in FIG. 8 a the images is tracked by the camera that is part of the opaque or see-through integrated camera and display systems presented in FIGS. 10 a - c or FIG. 11 a . From either of these eye-tracking methods data is provided to define the conscious precept of the user. Optionally, it should be noted that autonomous-tracking of hazardous or items of interest in the surrounding environment may be programmed into the host system 1 . In this manner a self protection system could be realized. One technique for monitoring the eyes of the user includes the so-called corneal reflection (CR) method in which a point light source is used to produce a bright image on the anterior surface of the cornea, and a tracking system monitors the position of the image. However such a method has been found to be very sensitive to errors induced by sensor movement. As an alternative the so-called differential CR/pupil tracking method has been developed in which the relative positions of the pupil and a corneal reflection are monitored by a suitable camera, a wavelength-sensitive beam splitter being used to ensure that the user\'s view is not obstructed by the light source and camera. Such a method is less sensitive to sensor movements. Generally the eye is illuminated by a near infrared source (or multiple sources) and a solid state video camera captures an image of the eye. In so-called bright pupil imaging the light source produces a light beam which is coaxial with the camera axis, and light reflected back from the retina making the pupil appear to be a bright circle, the apparent brightness increasing roughly with the fourth power of pupil diameter. In so-called dark pupil imaging the light source produces a light beam which is off axis relative to the camera axis, and a dark pupil image is produced. Real time image analysis is used to identify the pupil and corneal reflections and to find their centers. [0195] A portable target tracking and pointing device of a type that can be incorporated into present invention to facilitate recording designation include the eye tracking system generally described above and specifically described in U.S. Patent Application 20040196433, by Durnell, dated 7 Oct. 2004, titled Eye Tracking System, and in U.S. Patent Application 20080205700, by Nir, dated 28 Aug. 2008 titled Apparatus and Method for Assisted Target Designation which includes video designation and tracking via imagery and/or directional audio. The above systems referenced in this paragraph produced information that can be digitally stored and processed by the computer of the portable wireless device, like a PDA. The eye tracking, gaze, directional FOV, distance of focus, and GPS in derived from the referenced systems described in this paragraph can be operated upon by the PDA. Other art that may be incorporated into the present invention is the Ultra-Vis, iLeader, system developed by ARA, subsidiaries MWD, Vertek, and KAD, and other companies to include Lockheed Martin and Microvision Incorporated. The portable iLeader system includes a HMD system with a micro-laser range finder system for target designation, see through eyewear, head and eye tracking system, waveguide display googles, video cameras for recording the view the user is seeing directly ahead of where he is looking, helmet electronics, eye tracking and target designation system, voice mics and earbuds, and an associated electronics unit with to control the HMD, telecommunications network and GPS interface, iGlove, battery power and sensor feed, and a soldier augmented reality (AR) system. In the users see-through HMD of the iLeader system, the system is operated by the user to designate and record targets in the surrounding environment and overlay information on a see-through display. The overlaid information displayed to the user may be from associated sensors the user is wearing, sensors other users are wearing, or from other information on networked devices that is wirelessly transmitted from a remote location that is part of the telecommunication system and network that includes the iLeader system. Technology of a type disclosed in the iLeader system is consistent with and may be incorporated into the present invention. However; the iLeader system and none of the above systems incorporate the elements for driving an apparatus for non-interference FOV panoramic hands-free face-to-face video teleconferencing. [0196] FIG. 12 is a perspective of an astronaut suite which incorporates a video logging and memory enhancement system and method. FIG. 13 a is a perspective utilizing the head covering illustrated in FIG. 10 a - c and 11 a . In FIG. 12 the display is integrated into an astronaut External Vehicle Activity (EVA) system. The helmet includes a display system that forms the outer surface of the visor of the helmet. The image may be the users face. An advantage of this helmet design, is that it offers greater protection to the users head because a thicker material may be used, yet still allows communication with another person in the surrounding environment. The astronaut suite incorporates a video logging and memory enhancement system and method. The system includes a life support system that includes propulsion, waste, food, and a breathing apparatus. [0197] FIGS. 13 a and 13 b illustrate an embodiment of the present invention that comprises a closed system that acts as a head covering and poncho worn by the user. The headgear is preferably supported by an exo skeletal structure. The purpose of the exo skeletal structure is to support the weight of the helmet that holds the life logging and enhancement system. FIG. 13 b is a perspective drawing illustrating exterior of the head covering. The exterior of the head covering may be flat or of a curved material. FIG. 13 a is a cutaway perspective showing the interior of the hemispheric shaped head covering. Typically, the base, or supporting structure of the helmet is made of a rigid composite plastic, such as kevlar. However, various substrate material may be used in constructing the helmet in order to achieve less or greater strength, protection, and weight. And besides rigid material the helmet may alternatively be constructed of a flexible material. Flexible and curved electronic display materials are incorporated to form the headgear. Drivers able to address irregular shaped coverings, such a circular patterns, are know in the display industry. The curved helmet includes curved display screen that faces outward. The display screen preferably comprises at least an area in front of the users face so the user can display a representation of the face of the user on the display screen. Facial actions may be sensed by monitoring brain activity or by using imaging systems that monitor facial expressions. The facial actions of the user are reflected on the external display of the visor so that the user may interact and communicate with other beings while the user is still being protected inside the helmet. Besides the users facial features the helmet may display colors that make it blend in with the surrounding environment. The colors may blend in with the background which make the head covering especially tailored for wild game hunting. And the entire covering of the user, including the clothing and vehicle the user is using may covered with a similar exterior display. Microphones and image sensors embedded in the exterior of the display helmet or elsewhere record the images and audio of the surrounding environment. The recorded images and audio are processed by a computer for input to the user. As is apparent in the cutaway perspective of FIG. 36 a - b , audio speakers embedded on or into the headgear adjacent to the left and right ear front and back of the of the user 101 provide directional binaural audio to the user. See patents on binaural audio systems. Image sensors are placed facing outward from and embedded in or on the helmet of the user capture video imagery that is displayed to the user. In the present system a curved display system is embedded on or into the interior side of the helmet. Optical systems that provide integrated image capture and display of a type that may be incorporated into the present invention are those described in U.S. patent Ser Nos. 11,621,150, 12,375,805, U.S. Pat. Nos. 4,769,292, 4,928,301, 5,061,569, 5,194,955, 5,639,151, 5,777,665, 6,072,496, 6,454,414, 6,771,303, 6,888,562, 7,042,486, 7,474,799, 7,697,053, 7,714,923, 7,808,540, and 7,808,540. For user respiration, heating, ventilation, and air conditioning a life support system is included for the user as part of the head covering. These systems are preferably located in a suite or backpack unit worn by the user that circulates air up into the helmet. A visor may optionally be constructed in the front of the users face. The visor may be raised and closed manually or mechanically by the user. [0198] Now referring to FIGS. 14 a - 14 b that illustrate the components, layout, and interaction of the portable body borne system 1 . In our present example, internal portion of the head worn system includes an atomic magnetrometer Resonance (AMR) system with one or more arrays of atomic, magnetrometer sensors units that detect the relaxation of the magnetic field induced. In the present invention one or more arrays of atomic magnetometers directly detect relaxation of a magnetic field induced with subatomic precession within a target specimen. In this instance the atomic magnetometers sensors units are arranged in a conventional head worn device or helmet wherein the capacity sensors may be used in either a scalar or a vector mode. The AMR may be used to image and provide signal readout on anatomical and non-anatomical structures. In the present example the AMR is used to record the users brain activity as a wearable, portable array, with low power consumption, incorporating wafer-level fabrication, with rapid signal processing, decreased need for development of strong magnetic fields, and lower cost allowing wider availability. Multiplexing may be utilized to periodically turn on and off sensors to allow temporal dissipation of magnetic field effects. In the case of atomic magnetometers, the speed of multiplexing can be limited by the relaxation time of the gas in the detection chamber. This relaxation time is typically on the order of microseconds, and is a function of gas composition, pressure, and temperature. Therefore, there is sufficient temporal resolution for applications such as functional imaging. Additionally, shielding may or may not be interposed between specific sensors or sensor pairs to direct magnetic field lines away from adjacent sensors. As a benefit, magnetic shielding (e.g., creating a window of measurability) may augment the direction sensitivity of a given sensor or sensors. Finally, signal processing may be utilized to focus in on or to remove known frequencies related to operation of sensors from measurements. It should be understood, in light of this disclosure, that many other configurations using these concepts are possible. Signal processing algorithms can be utilized to allow localization and deconvolution of distal signals within a target by subtracting more proximal signals. Alternatively (or in addition), signal processing algorithms can be used to subtract environmental noise. Deconvolution may have the effect of reconstructing a three-dimensional map of the locations and intensities of the signals generated. Because of the relatively small size of the sensors, a relatively high sensor density within a particular array of sensors may be utilized. For example, the sensors may be placed less than 3 mm from the subject's scalp in a closely packed array. Altering the direction of the pump or probe laser may additionally allow increased information at the sensor for the purpose of source localization. Additionally, magnetic shielding may be interposed between the detecting magnetometer and the user specimen to constrain field detection. Shielding may in some cases comprise a disk of mu-metal or other shielding material; other configurations are possible. In some cases, shielding may be rotated to alter directional sensitivity at a given sensor. Various other dynamic shielding strategies may also be used. Various atomic magnetometers with different detection profiles are available and the specific strategy utilized may depend on magnetometer characteristics. [0199] Stacking and grouping of arrays of sensors or arrays of sensor clusters may be utilized to progressively screen signal from noise and to account for spatially uniform sources of noise, or other externally induced magnetic fields. Since atomic magnetometers or similar sensors develop magnetic fields in the course of normal operation (typically related to the direction of light propagation along the sensor), the direction of light propagation among sensors may be alternated, or a random pattern of orientation may be utilized to minimize large scale field effects. In some cases, additional magnetic shielding (such as mu-metal shielding or active shielding) may be placed around a sensor or a cluster of sensors, for the purpose of further mitigating inter-sensor interference, and/or in order to provide a further screen for environmental noise. Since sensor-related magnetic fields typically have a particular magnitude and occur at a particular frequency, signal analysis techniques may be utilized to remove the influence of inter-sensor interference from the information derived from the sensors. While imaging can be performed using a pre-pulse and detection field, other additional features may be used to improve image quality. For example, Louis-Serge Bouchard, and Vasiliki Demas of Berkeley Labs (Patent Pending, University of California/Berkley, Patent ID pending) recently disclosed utilization of pairs of rotating fields through a sample to overcomes image distortions that typically occur when applying conventional NMR detection and MR imaging methods at low fields. [0200] Still referring to FIGS. 14 a - b , the head worn device communicates to the host computer via cable or wireless connection. The host computer may be of a conventional portable design which is frequently implemented in portable laptops, personal digital assistants, PDA's, cell phones, and the like. The host computer includes hardware and software. Components are connected by a system bus and electrical bus and include, but are not limited to, input/output jacks, a portable power system with a battery, interactive input devices, video card, hard drive for storing data, random access memory for storing volatile data, central processing systems, cooling fans, telecommunications system, and the like. Additionally, the host computer includes either software (written programs or procedures or rules and associated documentation pertaining to the operation of a computer system and that are stored in read/write memory) and/or firmware (coded instructions that are stored permanently in read-only memory). A computer system and software of a type compatible and incorporated in the present invention is that disclosed in U.S. Patent 2009/0196493, dated 6 Aug. 2009, by Widrow et al entitled Cognitive Method and Auto-Associative Neural Network Based Search Engine for Computer and Network Located Images and Photographs; Cognitive Agent that Learns and Organizes (CALO) Software, and U.S. Patent Application 20070124292 A1, by Kirshenbaum et al, dated 31 May 2007, entitled Autobiographical and Other Data Collection System, and IL is a system compatible with and integrated by reference as art incorporated into the present invention is the Ultra-Vis, iLeader, system developed by ARA, subsidiaries MWD, Vertek, and KAD, and other companies to include Lockheed Martin and Microvision Incorporated teaches a stereoscopic video logging system with querying. Thus the host computer includes an operating system (OS), atomic magnetometer system, dynamic image and brain pattern activity translator and comparator, head mounted display system (including head and eye-tracking and optionally global positioning system), voice recognition system (and optionally sub-vocalization system), panoramic video system, optional tele-communications system, and memory enhancement and personal assistant that learns software and firmware. While preferable to use a single computer language for efficiency, it will be obvious to those skilled in the electronics and computer science that a computer program that converts a program from one language to another to link software written in a different language and machines written to run on different software together is common and may be incorporated to enable the current invention if necessary. In this manner the above referenced software may be linked together to form a single system in the present invention. This translation software may be implemented at the assembly language level as a low-level programming language for computers, microprocessors, microcontrollers, and other integrated circuits; and/or as a utility program called an assembler used to translate assembly language statements into the target computer's machine code. [0201] Referring again to FIG. 14 a that provide a greatly enlarged side sectional view of that illustrates the basic components and design of the head mounted sensor array according to the present invention of system 1 . The focus of the AMR system will typically and primarily be on the subject the user is focusing on in the environment at a given time. But it also includes other surrounding AMR brain activity neural signatures that comprise the surrounding environment which stimulate place, grid, spatial view cells in the hippocampal area that provide visual cues, spatial navigation, and epodic memories of particular locations that could be a general mechanism responsible for the storage and recall of information about a particular set of events which occur together at the same time. Components of the AMR portion of the head mounted device in the figure include is situated on the users head, scalp, skull, and/or brain. In the present invention the brain is referred to as one the areas of the internal environment which the system 1 monitors. Insulation and a three-dimensional vector, scalar, and gradient detection array including wiring for supplying power are additional components that comprise the AMR system. Input and output signals along with electrical power are provided through wiring and circuitry embedded in the head covering. Magnetic shielding, such as metal shielding and a noise reduction array is also provided in the head covering. The head covering also includes an outer shell or covering of cloth, latex, rubber, plastic, Kevlar, or other suitable material. The AMR's sensors may be arranged so that magnetic shielding is positioned between a first array of sensors and another array of sensors. An additional layer of sensors, with each sensor comprising one or more atomic magnetometers, is grouped outside of a shielded region to allow for noise reduction. One or more arrays of sensors in vector, scalar, and/or gradient mode may be utilized, depending on the application. Accordingly, the first sensor array may be utilized for signal detection, and the second sensor array may be utilized to assess the level of noise present in the signals measured by the first sensor array. More particularly, the signals measured by the first sensor array may include both magnetic fields from a target area within the patient's body (e.g., the patient's brain) and noise. However, because the second sensor array may be shielded from magnetic field's emanating from the target area, the second sensor may measure substantially only the noise adjacent the first magnetometer. Accordingly, the magnetic fields from the target area may be determined by subtracting the noise (as measured by the second array) from the signals measured by the first sensor array. As mentioned earlier in this application, an enabling technology of type compatible with the present invention are portable Atomic Magnetometer Sensor Array Magnetic Resonance (AMR) Imaging Systems and Methods devices of a type like those described in U.S. Patent 2009/0149736, dated 11 Jun. 2009 by Skidmore et al and U.S. Patent 2010/0090697, dated 15 Apr. 2010 by Savukov have been disclosed that are of a type compatible and enabling of the present invention. John Kitching, a physicist at the National Institute of Standards and Technology in Boulder, Colo. has developed a tiny (grain of rice size) atomic magnetic sensors of a type compatible for use in the present invention. [0202] Integrated with the AMR system in FIGS. 14 a - b is a panoramic video system. The panoramic video camera system records a panoramic scene which includes the subject of visual focus in the surrounding environment that surrounds the user. But it also includes other surrounding panoramic imagery that comprises the surrounding environment which stimulate place, grid, spatial view cells in the hippocampal area that provide visual cues, spatial navigation, and episodic memories of particular locations that could be a general mechanism responsible for the storage and recall of information about a particular set of events which occur together at the same time. A plurality of objective lenses are embedded in the outer covering of the head worn device to record adjacent or overlapping imagery. The inner space of the head mounted assembly accommodates the AMR components and back side of the lenses and image sensor, including cabling and circuitry, electrical power bus, control, and video input and output signals cabling and/or circuitry. Additionally, there is an inner spacing and lining material between the component layers of the head mounted assembly. It will be apparent to one skilled in the art that various novel arrangements may be constructed according to the present invention to accommodate the head mounted assembly to the user's head, scalp, skull, and brain. [0203] Still referring to FIGS. 14 a - b , the head mounted assembly worn by the user also includes panoramic audio recording system. The system may be separate from the imaging system or integrated with of the imaging system, as is the case with most camcorder systems which record a video signal that includes both audio and imagery. The panoramic recording system may be part of simple audio system or a complex ambisonic multi-directional audio recording system. The focus of the audio system is primarily and typically on the subject the user is focusing on in the environment. But audio coverage also includes other surrounding audio signatures that comprise the surrounding environment which stimulate place, grid, spatial view cells in the hippocampal area that provide visual cues, spatial navigation, and epodic memories of particular locations that could be a general mechanism responsible for the storage and recall of information about a particular set of events which occur together at the same time. The outer shell supports the embedded microphones which includes several microphones for capturing audio of the subject of focus and the surrounding visual environment. The inner space of the HMD is designed to accommodate the AMR components and back side of the microphone, including cabling and circuitry, supplying power, control, and video input and output signals. The inner lining of the head mounted system that housing the audio sensors and associated audio components protects the users's scalp, skull, and brain on which the audio components may be situated. The audio system on the head worn device also records voice signatures of the user. But alternatively or additionally includes a throat microphone to record the users voice. The voice signatures may be run through a voice recognition system and decoded into verbal language that is translated by the correlation system to help identify neural correlates of consciousness and multi-variant correlations with other sensor signature output (i.e. brain activity and imagery) that is logged into the database of the host computer. [0204] Still referring to FIGS. 14 a - b , additional sensors that are integrated into the head worn assembly may include a laser rangefinder/target designator and tracking system with image and pattern recognition. The output from the laser rangefinder/target designator and tracking system with image and pattern recognition applications software or firmware is operated upon by the host computer that assists in identifying the subject or activity the rangefinder is focused upon. Once a subject or activity is decoded then it is correlated with other sensor information to determine the strength of the relationship with other sensor data to see if the same definition is derived. If the relationship is above a set threshold then the correlation is stored and acted upon per the predetermined rule set established by the user. [0205] Still referring to FIGS. 14 a - b , a sub-vocalization system may be integrated into the head worn device or may be separately located on or in the user's body and feed into the host computer. In such an instance, electrodes record a Electroencephalograph (EEG) signatures that is processed by computer into words. The output from the sub-vocalization system with sub-vocal to word recognition applications software or firmware is operated upon by the host computer that assists in identifying the subject or activity the sub-vocal signature are focused upon. Once a subject or activity is decoded then it is correlated with other sensor information to determine the strength of the relationship with other sensor data to see if the same definition is derived. If the relationship is above a set threshold then the correlation is stored and acted upon per the predetermined rule set established by the user. [0206] FIG. 15 is a block diagram of the interaction of the components of another embodiment of the present invention that provide command and control of the present invention 1 . FIG. 15 is a block diagram another embodiment showing the interaction of the components of the present invention apparatus 104 specifically shown in the structural details of FIGS. 1 , 8 , and 16 - 23 a - f of the remaining specification. In addition to the operation described in FIGS. 25-40 a - b , the device apparatus 104 includes a LAN multi-channel transceiver, such as Bluetooth means, for receiving and sending a plurality of wireless data transmissions to input sensors that drive the operation of the present invention. In operation the wireless communication device also includes a brain activity sensing system 73 for identifying neural correlates of consciousness from brain signatures; voice recognition module for processing speech commands or sub-vocal signatures; an image processing module for eye tracking, facial imaging, feature tracking, and panoramic imaging, and an optional servo control module 75 for implanted devices and interface module 71 that are centrally commanded by the central processing assembly 56 . Transceiver 79 transmits data, typically by radio frequency data link 76 , to the wireless on body servo mechanisms, sensors, and displays which have a built in transceiver that form the collective support assembly 82 located on the user 22 and 22 ′. The image processing module 72 operates upon information that is transmitted to the contact lens display(s) 77 located in or on the users eyes. The image processing module 72 operates to define the users visual FOV and subjects of interest for tracking based on information received from the spherical FOV camera with ROI tracking, display, and processing 2 . Data derived from the image processing module is sent to the servo control module 75 which is in turn sent to transceiver 79 . Transceiver 79 transmits the data to servo S 1 and S 2 to control the position armature 3 and sensor 2 . Similarly voice sensor and neural sensor data is operated upon to control servos and associated armature and sensor positioning. Conflicts between sensor commands are resolved by the central processing assembly 56 or the interface module 71 . The purpose of the computer processing unit (CPU) 56 is to serve as the master control system for all modules of device 44 which commands and controls apparatus 1 . The arm assembly includes an electrical plug mated to couple with the socket. The armature is operated by at least one motor which turns a torque rings to move the armature. By turning the torque ring the motors can move the armature vertically to be in or outside the wearer\'s fine focus field of view. The modules of device 44 communicate with the CPU 56 over a bus. Device 44 includes a battery module, which supplies dc power to the computer modules. [0207] Still referring to FIG. 15 , the purpose of the interface module 71 is operates to route incoming and out-going signals between the device 44 and on body user mounted mechanisms, sensor, and display systems with transceivers 82 . It will be known by those skilled in the art that there are many tradeoffs in functionality of the invention that may be realized in firmware or hardware. For instance, the image processing module may be integrated solely in firmware resident to the CPU 56 and not include a separate processing module 72 . Additionally, functionality may be divided up either on the wireless communication device 44 or integrated into the wireless on body mechanisms, sensors, and displays with transceivers 82 without departing from the spirit of the present invention. For instance ROI processing can be placed on the sensor 2 , image processing module 72 , or divided up on both. These are tradeoffs the designer of the system may make in tailoring the system to a particular application. [0208] FIG. 16 is a perspective diagram illustrating another embodiment of a computer system 104 for controlling system 1 . In this instance the computer is small and designed to be mounted on or implanted inside the users body. FIG. 16 shows a cutaway sectional diagram of the side of the electronics module. The electronics module includes a small inconspicuous access port just forward and above of the ear of the head 6 of the user. The access port is located at one end of a electronics module. The electronics module is part of the a host computer 104 located beneath the skin of the user shown in cutaway perspective of the head of the user shown in FIG. 18 . As shown in the detailed sectional diagram in FIG. 16 , the access port allows exterior entry to the interior of the electronics module located in the temporal area of the users head. The access port comprises a mini-USB input-output jack that has clips in and out, such that when depressed allows the removal of USB and access to the interior components of the module. When inserted the USB jack facilitates direct wired communication of the module with other computers or sub-modules. Various jacks, like 1394 jacks, known to those skilled in the art may be substituted to accomplish the same functionality. Electrical power is transferred to the module from other computers through the jack to a battery sub-module. The electronics module includes electrical power and communications busses that route information and electrical power to appropriate locations that allow the electronics module and sub-modules to function typical to a conventional computer. When the access port is removed processing, communication, memory, battery sub-modules, and the like, may be accessed within the host computer electronics module housing. The sub-modules are inserted and removed through the access port when the USB input-output jack is removed. The sub-modules are held in place by the walls of the surrounding housing and tension using an arrangement similar to that found in a pez dispenser or ammunition clip. Alternatively or additionally, the sub-modules may be held in place by gravity and the walls of the surrounding housing. The module is surrounded by a housing that separates the electronics in the module from adjacent interior parts of the body. The edges of the module are rounded so not to irritate the skin and other body tissue. The module may be constructed of a thin rigid or flexible material and surgically implanted inside the user or mounted outside the head of the user with the flat part tangential to the head of the user. The material is treated with materials and medications that allow the module to avoid rejection and to be accepted and integrated into the human body. Mounting and implantation of devices in and on beings is a procedure known to those in the medical and veterinarian profession, as well as those in the skilled in body art. [0209] FIG. 17 is a schematic block diagram of the host electronics module which generally illustrates module functionality and connectivity. The module comprises and standard computer configuration. Preferably, the computer has a very small volume, such as a VLSIC. Communications Module that is a variant of the Host Computer and includes at least encryption firmware, Mux/Dmux, CODEC, individual sensor switching and address electronics sensor processing and one wireless transceiver. The electronics module may has standalone functionality and a non-standalone capability. In it's non-standalone mode the electronics module receives signals in and out over Non-Local Network: (i.e. Remote Server on Internet) (Optional: Encryption, Mux/Dmux, CODEC, Wireless Transceiver). In it's standalone mode the electronics module receives signals between to/from Input Devices (i.e. HMD, Electronic Lens Contact Display, Earbuds) (Optional: Encryption, Mux/Dmux, CODEC, Wireless Transceiver). Local input devices the electronic module communicates with includes but is not limited to are: MRI Sensor(s) (Optional: Encryption, Mux/Dmux, CODEC, Wireless Transceiver); Sub-vocal Sensor(s) (Optional: Encryption, Mux/Dmux, CODEC, Wireless Transceiver); Imagery Sensor(s) (Optional: Encryption, Mux/Dmux, CODEC, Wireless Transceiver); Audio Sensor(s) (Optional: Encryption, Mux/Dmux, CODEC, Wireless Transceiver). The modules in FIGS. 16 and 17 function as what is popularly referred to as a host computer, portable electronic device, and personal digital assistant, to control the system 1 . As FIGS. 18 and 19 illustrate, the PDA can be designed to be wired or non-wireless. [0210] In FIG. 18 video signals are transmitted from sensors mounted on the user over conventional signal transmission means such as wiring or fiber optic image conduits implanted under the sub-dermal skin but above the skull of the user. The wiring may be implanted over the top of the skull or because the skin is loser around the neck of the user. Spatial audio is also used calculate the location of the subject of interest the user is focused upon. Similarly, a pierced nose ring with a panoramic video camera, like that shown in FIGS. 2 a , 3 , 4 , 5 a , or 5 b records and transmits a video feed to the electronics module detailed in FIGS. 16 and 17 . The noise earrings have fisheye objective lenses facing outward in a sideways position such that the noise-ring on the left side of the head captures the left side of the users face, and the noise-ring on the right side of the head captures the right side of the users face. Of special importance is that the objective lenses each respectively have a line of sight view to the pupil on their respective sides of the face. The target tracking system uses the location of the pupil in the eye to calculate the direction of gaze and focus which in turn allows the calculation of the location of the subject the user is viewing. Additionally, sub-vocalization sensors are located on the throat of the user. The sensors are connected to the electronics module by shielded wire or fiber optic cable that is implanted beneath the sub-dermal layer of the skin. In this instance the implanted line is run from the sensors across the throat, to the neck, and forward the ears to the electronics module. [0211] Additionally, AMR sensors transmit out readings in the form of electronic signals to the electronics module. In the present example the AMR sensors are connected to the electronics module by shielded wire or fiber optic cable that is implanted beneath the sub-dermal layer of the skin. In the present example cluster of three sensors are spaced approximately 10 mm apart facing toward a region of the brain called the supplementary motor area in the upper central part of the brain about 20-30 mm just below the scalp. When neurons in this region become active it indicates the user is indicating or thinking a “yes” response. In the present example a cluster of three other AMR sensors are connected to the electronics module by shielded wire or fiber optic cable that is implanted beneath the sub-dermal layer of the skin in the upper back part of the throat. In the present example three other sensors are spaced approximately 10 mm apart facing toward this region of the brain called the parahippocampal gyrus area in the lower central part of the brain. When neurons in this region in this region and the supplementary motor area become active it indicates the user is indicating or thinking a “no” response. As mentioned earlier, yes no responses can be paired with menu's presented to the user on head-mounted display or electronic eye display to define how a user fills about all manner of subjects and activities. These responses can then be logged and retrieved in response to future queries. In this instance the implanted line is run from the sensors across the throat, to the neck, and forward the ears to the electronics module. In this manner, correlations between the audio, imagery, sub-vocalization, and brain activity is calculated into neural correlates that translate and correspond to subjects and activities observed externally or thought of in the mind of the user, even without an external stimulus being present. [0212] The embodiment in FIG. 19 differs from FIG. 18 in that it illustrates that sensors may transmit readout signals to the electronics module described in FIGS. 16 and 17 wirelessly. Wireless transmission will typically be accomplished using radio frequency transmission. In this instance the module and sensors each include a transceiver for sending and receiving data to and from the electronics module. [0213] The embodiment in FIG. 19 differs from FIG. 18 in that it illustrates that sensors may transmit readout signals to the electronics module wirelessly. Wireless transmission will typically be accomplished using radio frequency transmission. In this instance the module and sensors each include a transceiver for sending and receiving data to and from the electronics module. On/Off buttons which are pressure sensitive are implanted below the skin and connected to the electronics module. The On/Off buttons are operated by the user to log in and off of the system 1 as described in FIGS. 22 and 23 a - b . A laser rangefinder, like that in FIG. 6 b , is also embedded by a sub-dermal punch or surgically implanted into the center of the head of the user and connected to the electronics module. The electronics unit may be a cellular telephone or a VLSIC chip with computer 104 functionality. In the present embodiment an electronics module includes a small host computer, with many features similar to a small personal digital assistant (PDA). The wireless embodiment of the system includes a digital switching system that allows specific components to be addressed. Specifically, sensors are addressed wirelessly using the microcircuit sensor switching system. Electrical power for the electronics module is provided by a battery. The battery is charged by a mini-USB or other type of conventional charging method. Alternatively, the electronics module and sensors are implanted beneath the skin with no cannular of fistular opening to the outside of the body. In such an instance the electronics module and sensors batteries are charged by an electrical induction charger. The electronics module includes a charging pad located on the outer skin side of the module. Sensors also include electronics to receive electrical power for charging. A charging pad may be worn continuously on the users head, neck, or body to facilitate recharging of the electronics module and sensors. To reduce the weight on the users head a backpack or belt is incorporated to hold batteries that provide current to a induction pad head charging skull cap arrangement that holds the charging pads that surround the users head. The battery may be embedded in a bed pillow so that the user can charge the battery at night while sleeping. The module battery provides electrical power to the electronics of the electronics of the electrical module and the sensors. Sensors receive electrical power and data over shielded and clad wires or fiber optic conduits. All surgical implants are sterilized and implanted according to known medical methods and techniques to insure proper healing of the incision associated with the invasive implant surgery. [0214] As indicated in FIGS. 20 a - b , to activate and deactivate the system the user presses at least one finger in at least one area on their skin to activate an under-the-skin sensor shown in FIGS. 21 a - c . Alternatively and/or additionally the operator utters a verbal command which is captured by a microphone or a subvocalization system that relays the command to a host computer (HC) system. The voice recognition or sub-vocalization translates the users command into a signature. The signature is checked in the permissions, user ID, or password database. If the proper identification procedure is followed and the proper information provided to the host computer the video logging system is turned on. The same procedure may be repeated by the operator to turn the video logging and enhancement system off. Using this method helps insure authorized use of the system because the procedure requires a unique action and identification code that only the user knows and must consciously implement. It also decreases the chance of accidental turn on or off of the system. [0215] In operation, once the system is turned on and logged into the system is operated to record and log brain activity patterns and video into the system. The information is transmitted to the host computer where it is operated upon by translation and correlation software. All internal and external sensor data to include head-and-eye tracking data, global positioning data, brain activity data, voice recognition or sub-vocalization data is time stamped. Typically the subjects in the surrounding environment given the most attention will illicit the most brain activity and neural correlates can be established. For instance if the focus of the user is on the cat, because he has allergies to cats or just simply “hates cats” because they suck (i.e. you can't train them and you can't heard them), the user may vocalize or sub-vocalize the words, “Oh, a damn cat!”. The user may watch the cat with his eyes, he may listen to the cat with his ears, and his breathing and heart rate may increase. These actions will in turn stimulate various parts of his brain. And because the user's attention and activity is predominantly on the cat this will stimulate his brain the most, as compared to other subjects in the environment. Vocal and sub-vocalization signatures from microphones, electrodes, and vibration sensors is recorded, then compared with other historical audio and non-audio signatures. Noise from other brain activity or magnetic interference is filtered out using techniques described in the referenced prior art sensor fusion pre-processing systems to see if they meet a certain threshold. Signature matches can be accomplished by comparing incoming signatures from the sensors with previously established and recoded signatures that have been already defined as representing the cat. Traditionally, in prior art, establishing this comparative database has been accomplished by an operator manually training a computer that say for example, that the pixels representing a cat image correlates and corresponds to the audio signature that is translated into the word “cat”. But alternatively, signatures can be built on the fly. Signatures are built on-the-fly or dynamically by building a body of evidence among the sensors. Still using our “cat” as an example, we observe in AMR imaging that a certain neuron in a region of the brain shows increase blood flow when a cat is focused upon by the user. The focusing of the user's eyes and ears on the cat is determined by audio (ambisonic) tracking and image recognition and tracking systems that are part of the video logging portion of the present invention. The video logging systems use pattern matching and other computer based image processing methods to identify audio and images. The imagery from the video camera system will be matched up with the target tracking system which incorporates a head and eye tracking system to see what subject is being observed and provide coordinates which will correspond to the user looking at the cat. Additionally, a laser rangefinder system of a type like that disclosed in FIG. 6 b is integrated into the present invention to further define the focus of the user. The laser rangefinder provides the distance to a subject the user is focused on at a given time. The distance along with the GPS coordinates assist in tracking and identifying a subject that stays within the FOV of the panoramic camera. The range, location, and coordinates will then use a pattern recognition software or firmware to help identify the pattern as a cat and log that specific pattern into the database as a cat. Additionally, other sensors signatures are used to confirm the identity of the subject, and even the subject's activity. For instance, sub-vocalization system records a signature that represents and is translated into the word “cat” when the user sees a subject cat. From these different, internal and external sensors correlations may be automatically established without human intervention. The correlations also include a time stamp and GPS location and are referenced to the raw data in the neural network database files. When signatures are built dynamically manual training to define correlates of specific subjects is not required, because the computer establishes neural correlations based on algorithms in the computer independent based on related internal and external activity and events that happen simultaneously in time (i.e. A certain neural activity and a certain image pattern happening at the same time.). As the database grows and it gathers more information which it can draw upon to identify new subjects and activities that take place at a future time. In this way the relationships identified historically mimic human memory. The computer is thus trained to identify subjects and activities based on previous stored historical relationships stored in it's database, much like humans gain from experience and store in the memory of the human brain. Furthermore, internal (i.e. AMR neural activity) and external (i.e. video: audio and imagery) correlation from sensors is bolstered when “hits” and “matches” are determined by the computer by historical data that correlates to an instance chosen in time during logging. Besides creating memory folders in the host computers database that are logged by time stamps, memory folders with other catagories, logged by subject and activity are also possible. An example of a internet search engine the present computer system 4 could query is Google™. Such a logging and retrieval system that is a type and integrated into the present invention is U.S. Patent 2009/0196493, dated 6 Aug. 2009, by Widrow et al entitled Cognitive Method and Auto-Associative Neural Network Based Search Engine for Computer and Network Located Images and Photographs. [0216] Sensors monitoring brain activity may be positioned to sweep the entire brain or a portion of the brain. In particular a certain region of the brain known to provide neural correlation for that subject, activity, or sensory perception may be targeted by sensors monitoring the brain. For example, in the New England Journal of Medicine article “Willful Modulation of Brain Activity in Disorders of Consciousness”, dated Feb. 18, 2010, Martin Monti et al, areas of the brain (i.e. activity in the parahippocampai gyrus and the supplementary motor area of the brain) are identified that show different activity when a user makes a “yes” response versus when the user makes a “no” response to a stimulus in the internal and external environment. By translating brain patterns that correspond to the user making “yes” and “no” determinations in his mind as he makes “yes” and “no” menu selections presented to him on a head mounted display or contact lens augmented reality display the user non-verbally controls parameters within and input and output of the host computer. U.S. Patent 2009/0196493, dated 6 Aug. 2009, by Widrow et al entitled Cognitive Method and Auto-Associative Neural Network Based Search Engine for Computer and Network Located Images and Photographs. [0217] Once data is logged in from the internal and external body sensors the information may be called up by the user to enhance his or her memory or may be automatically input based upon predetermined rule sets the user or another person or machine has previously input into the host computer. Referring specifically to the operation of software or firmware on the computer of the in the body worn device s, the software includes an operating system, atomic magnetometer, image and pattern recognition system, HMD, voice recognition, panoramic video, AI and/or AI like filing and retrieval, and telecommunications software or firmware. I will not take the time to rehash the details of standard computer operations and interconnecting software and firmware as it is already known to those skilled in the art and described in detail in various prior art documents. In operation an fast fusion auto-associative neural network software and firmware of a type like that described in Widrow is used to automatically query data in the memory folders in the data base of the host computer which is constantly scanning the databases in response to queries for correlations to incoming internal and external sensory data. The information logged may be referenced by artificial intelligent (AI) and AI like systems to form an enduring cognitive assistant for the user or another client in the present invention. An AI computer hardware and software of a type that may be integrated with the present invention is the Cognitive Agent that Learns and Organizes (CALO), developed by SRI between 2003 and 2008. CALO is a PC based cognitive software system that can reason, learn from experience, be told what to do, explain what they are doing, reflect on their experience, and respond robustly the clients the user specifies directly or through a users repeated actions in using a CALO system. [0218] The CALO system is integrated with the hardware and software and firmware of the sensor pre-processing and Auto-Associative Neural Network Based Search Engine for Computer and Network previously mentioned through conventional computer system design widely known in the computer industry. The CALO system is used to drive the command and control portion of the invention. Computer system 4 may comprise one or a plurality of systems, but must comprise at least one located on the subject user or machine as described in the present invention. Translators may be used to link software applications together or alternatively original code is written combining the code into a single application software or firmware. If brain activity, video, audio, and sub-vocal information meet a certain threshold of signature then the information may be selected or automatically input to the user based on predetermined rule sets. Input means include audio-visual devices like a head mounted display, electronic contact lens displays, and earbuds with small speakers. Alternatively, a menu may be presented to the user for selecting inputs. The system is programmed to display a list of yes/no items that correspond to audio or video files in the memory folders of the computer. In such an instance the user may interactively review and act upon items in the menu in order to select or not select items for input off the menu. Interactive input means may include voice and sub-vocal recognition systems, pattern recognition systems that recognize hand gestures, AMR brain activity pattern recognition, and the like. For instance, every time the user is around a cat he may want to be prompted to take allergy medicine. When the system recognizes a cat in the surrounding environment the user may be prompted. Because the system is panoramic, it can look for things in or outside the users FOV if the user chooses to activate such a capability within the system. And/or still alternatively when a certain threshold of sensory activity is met an injection of allergy medicine may be automatically injected into the users body by an adhesively worn medicine pack located on the users body that is in communication with system 1 . Still alternatively, the system may be put on standby and only log information in when a certain sensor reaches a certain threshold. For instance when a user's heartbeat reaches a certain pulse; when the users brain activity meets a certain threshold or certain areas are active in the brain; or when a certain subject or activity is sensed by the video camera with target tracking and target recognition. [0219] FIG. 22 a - 23 f are diagrams of two embodiments of implantable near eye holographic displays consistent with the present invention. FIG. 22 a is an exterior view of a person wearing an implanted electronics module. FIG. 22 b is and cutaway perspective illustrating the implanted electronics module that is computer system 104 that is concealed by the users natural skin and hair, or what could be a hairpiece and/or skull cap. The module is implanted in a cannular fashion. The ends of the module include a holographic display that is stored in the housing. The display portion of the holographic display may extended outward from one end of the electronics module in front of the eye of the user. On the other end an earbud is extended out from the electronics module to the ear of the user. Preferably the user has an electronics module on each side of his or her head such that each eye and each ear may be covered by a corresponding display and earbud. Alternatively, the electronic module may be supported in any of the methods described in FIG. 2 a - f or by the skull cap previously discussed in this specification. In the present example the electronics module connects to brain activity sensors that surrounds a specific neural area that provides feedback to the electronics module. Electronic Module connects to the implanted brain activity sensor(s) via wire, fiber optics, or wirelessly. The earbud and displays worn by the user provide feedback to the user from various internal and external sensor systems worn according to the computer system 104 . The electronics module includes a transceiver that connects wirelessly to a WIFI network that may include remote host computer server system 105 . Power for the electronics unit is provided by battery. The battery may be located in the electronics module or from a wire running from the module to the battery carried by the user, such as a belt worn battery pack. [0220] FIG. 23 a - f illustrates an implantable retractable electronics display module that may be used in concert with the present invention. FIG. 23 a is an exterior view of a user wearing the implantable retractable electronics display module. FIG. 23 b is frontal sectional view showing the location of the implantable retractable electronics display module in the users head. FIG. 23 c is side sectional view showing the location of the implantable retractable electronics display module in the users head. In this example a portion of the skull is removed and the device is implanted. Surgical procedures for implanting such a device are known to those in the medical profession. The module is anchored to the skull just in a method similar to that commonly used in skull replacements. Plastic or metal material may be used. Alternatively, the module may be implanted as a sub-dermal implant just beneath the skin. The implant be implanted in the forehead or temporal area of the head. FIG. 23 d is a front sectional view showing the components that comprise the implantable retractable electronics display module. FIG. 23 e is a front sectional view showing the components that comprise the implantable retractable electronics display module. The module may be connected by electrical cable or wirelessly to an electronics module. The module may be controlled by brain activity, voice, manually, or common interactive device control methods. The cannular opening from which the display retracts is a small slit in the skin. Special medical care and techniques are known to the medical profession and body art profession are practiced in order to get proper skin growth around but not covering the opening in order to avoid infection. FIG. 23 f is a diagrammatic see-through axonometric schematic with arrows indicating the motion of the retractable near eye holographic display. Stepper motors are used to extend and retract the near eye holographic display. In FIGS. 22 a - b and FIGS. 23 a - f the near eye holographic display is shown in the unretracted state in which the user is using the display for viewing. The display is see-through and allows for overlayed graphics and imagery over the real world scene in an augmented reality (AR) manner. Augmented and telepresence overlays may be displayed on the holographic display in accordance with the system 1 that comprises the present invention. EMD may alternatively be incorporated for AR applications. Still alternatively, e-paper, LED, or OLED displays like those shown in FIG. 1 , FIGS. 8 a and 8 c , FIG. 10 c , FIG. 11 a , or other via other HMD arrangement may be incorporated in the present invention. [0221] FIGS. 24 a - f are illustrations of an integrated camera and display system 148 according to the present invention 1 . FIG. 24 a is a perspective drawing of the users thumb with an integrated camera and display system according to the present invention 1 . FIGS. 24 b - 24 d show different embodiments of the thumb mounted unit. In FIG. 24 b the unit includes a display boot that slips securely onto the finger. The boot includes an integrated display and camera system that fits over the finger nail, an electrical power conduit that runs from the display and camera system that transverses through the boot and is in communicating relationship to a inductive electrical charger 191 . The electrical charger receives electrical current via induction system integrated into the steering wheel of an automobile on which the hands of the user are positioned as depicted in perspective illustration shown in FIG. 24 f . FIG. 24 c is a sectional diagram of another embodiment of the integrated camera and display integrated with a prosthetic thumb worn by the user. FIG. 24 e is a diagram of a user with very small electrical power and/or data cable run between material that comprises a sleeve the thumb fits into. For instance, the material may be a tattoo sleeve of a glove that slips on and off by the user. Alternatively the sleeve may have a sticky side, like a Band-Aid, that adheres to the body of the user on one side. In such an instance a flesh colored material that blends with the skin color of the user may be incorporated for cosmetic effects to hide and insulate the very small insulated data and power cables sandwiched between the outward facing and inward facing material of the body of the user. Finally, FIG. 24 d includes a thumb mounted integrated camera and display system with electrical power and data transmitted over a small cable implanted under the skin of the user. The data cable may comprise a fiber optic data cable. The data cable extends between to a personal electronic device born by the user. The electrical power cable extends between a battery born by the user in another location. Obviously, various arrangements of components and configurations in FIGS. 24 a - f designed without departing from the spirit of the invention. [0222] It is valuable at this point in the specification to detail some embodiments that the host computer may comprise. For instance, FIGS. 18 and 19 are perspectives of another embodiment of the video logging and memory enhancement system. In this embodiment the head and neck of a user support the host computer 104 which comprises is an electronics module which communicates with internal and external sensors. In this embodiment the host computer is very small and capable of being mounted on or in the users head. The minimum required processing and storage functions must be accomplished in the portable host computer module. A PDA system of a type that can be adapted for implant in the present invention is the iPhone 4S and 5 by Apple Inc., of CA, and the system disclosed in U.S. Patent Publication Application 2010′/0245585, by Fisher et al, published 30 Sep. 2010, entitled “Headset-based Telecommunications Platform” As illustrated in the block diagram shown in FIGS. 17 and 34 the minimum required module functionality includes receiving recorded data from the AMR and panoramic audio-visual sensors for logging, input of command and control and query requests, transmitting sensor data and requests to a remotely located server for processing the data and requests, and receiving information from a similar system or server for input to the user. [0223] It is also valuable to point out with respect to implants covered in the specification, specifically FIGS. 18-24 f , that all surgical implants are sterilized and implanted according to known medical methods and techniques to insure proper healing of the incision associated with the invasive implant surgery. Alternatively, an electronics module and sensors implanted beneath the skin with no cannular of fistular opening to the outside of the body. The electronics module includes a charging pad located on the outer skin side of the module. Sensors also include electronics to receive electrical power for charging. A charging pad may be worn continuously on the users head, neck, or body to facilitate recharging of the electronics module and sensors. Systems and Methods, such as sterilization procedures, materials incorporated (i.e. data and electrical cables) of a type integrated into the present invention are manufactured by the Micro Machining Laboratory, Califronia Institute of Technology, Pasedena, Calif., POC Yu-Chon Tai, Director, 2012. As miniaturization and processing power increase in the future additional capabilities and functionality may be added to the module and accomplished locally. Additionally, it will be understood that the module can comprise a Very Large Scale Integrated Circuit (VLSIC) that is implanted within the body of the user. This is possible because of VLSIC now exist and are increasingly being developed that are miniaturized, wireless field programmable gate arrays, increased processing power, electrically charged by induction systems, and wireless communication capabilities which incorporate nanotechnology. [0224] FIG. 25 is a diagram that illustrates the overall scope of the present invention. The components previously discussed in the specification enable the system 1 . FIG. 25 is a diagram of a user portable integrated life logging and memory enhancement system 1 that comprises the primary embodiment of the invention entitled “Human Environment Internal and External Logging Analytic Virtual Esemplastic Network System and Method”. System 1 comprises a portable host computer system 104 with a data logging subsystem 2 with hardware and firmware for simultaneously sensing, storing, and correlating signatures representing the environment 8 surrounding the user 11 with signatures representing the internal environment 6 and 12 of the host being 11 . The internal signatures logged represent activity of the central nervous system 12 , specifically the neurological activity of the brain 6 relative to the user 11 . The system 1 also comprises a memory enhancement subsystem 3 that incorporates the same host computer system 4 with additional firmware for querying the logged video and brain activity data processed, and stored by subsystem 2 . The computer system 104 also includes a command and control subsystem 5 with hardware and firmware for interactive dynamic command and control of subsystem 2 and 3 of the system 1 by the user 11 . [0225] Optionally, system 1 may include a telecommunications system and network 13 and optional remote computer server system 105 . The telecommunication system and remote server may be located in the local surrounding environment 8 , another part of the world, or anywhere in the universe that has a compatible communication system that has transmission between the portable computer 104 and remote server system 105 . The server system may comprise a single or group of networked servers. The remote computer server 105 system will typically comprise a stationary computer server used to store and process offloaded data from the portable computer 104 . Offloading functions from portable computer 104 to computer 105 facilitates reduction in size and volume of the portable computer. [0226] FIG. 26 a is a diagram that describes the basic requirements for a portable interactive data logging and memory enhancement method according to the present invention 100 shown in FIG. 1 . FIG. 26 a describes the steps and processes 200 for implementing in system 100 and 104 according to the present invention. Step 1 is to: a) Input signatures (i) from physiological and biometric sensors representing a person's internal state of being at a given time and place; (ii) simultaneously input signatures representing the external environment presented to the person (i.e. via audio-visual sensors); b) operate a computer to correlate the internal and external signatures into a historical relational database. As the user moves through space and time the computer 104 , and optionally and additionally computer 105 , Step 2 is to: a) Store the historical relational database in a computer's memory; b) Query the historical relational database to find correlations between current internal and external signatures; and c) Read in historical information recorded in the host computers memory into the being using i) sensory input and/or ii) implanted devices to enhance the being's thoughts and memory. [0227] FIG. 26 b is a diagrammatic representation illustration graphically illustrating by example the process 200 described in FIG. 26 a , the memory enhancement capability method of the present invention. Still using our example of the user's cat; the AMR system records a brain activity signature that presents the user's brain at a given time when he sees a cat. The brain activity signatures in the thalamus lateral geniculate nucleus area, which decodes signals from the retina are operated upon to derive a low resolution image 182 of the cat (See Yang 1999 referenced above). The data indicates a cat of only sufficient detail, similar to what the user is imagining in his mind. The host or a remote computer analyzes the AMR output data and translates the data into the user's cat. The historical database is operated upon using pattern matching techniques comparing the AMR data to the historical database and a more detailed image 183 of the user's cat is retrieved from the computer 4 historical database that has been logged. A specific neuron, group of neurons, or pattern of neural activity previously correlated to a specific cat, named “Pussy”, the user is seeing or thinking about such that the query process searches for the specific cat in the database. If the query results in finding that specific cat then associated data defined by the user about the cat is called up by the computer 4 . In this manner the user can use the system 1 to find a more detailed image of “Pussy” than he can remember in his mind's eye by calling up a portion of imagery recorded in the relational database that was previously logged in and filed. Let's assume the user has commanded the computer 4 to call up a past experience logged of a panoramic video logged in the computers historical database. In such an instance, the associated high resolution panoramic imagery and associated audio is called up from the historical database and the higher resolution image is transmitted for input to the user. The high resolution imagery related to the cat is transmitted to the left and right displays of the HMD system with eye tracking and position sensing that the user is wearing. And the audio of the cat is transmitted to the left and right speakers of the HMD that the user is wearing. [0228] FIG. 27 is a block diagram that provides an example of the first phase of operation of the data logging system. Step 1 , Phase 1 , generally described in FIG. 26 , and now specifically described, is the operator turning on the wearable host computer system 104 to activate the internal and external data logging system. Step 1 , Phase 2 is the logging system recording brain and video imagery. A portable Atomic Magnetometer Sensor Array Magnetic Resonance (AMR) Imaging System, referred throughout as an AMR system, transmits an image signature of brain activity to pre-processors of computer system 104 and/or 105 . Simultaneously, a portable panoramic video recording system transmits image and audio signature of the surrounding environment to pre-processors of computer system 104 and/or 105 . Preprocessing may include the normalizing the signatures into a common readable language within the host computer by performing translational computer processing operations of data output from the various sensors, rotation, translation, scaling, brightness, contrast, time, date, and geo-spatial tagging of the data. In Step 1 , Phase 3 the brain patterns and video imagery is processed and stored into memory segment folders in the computer 104 and/or 105 . At least one of the computers 104 or 105 includes a Cognitive Auto-Associative Neural Network Based Search Engine that performs computer operations to identify and report corresponding correlations between the internal and external data sent from the sensors. Image and brain signatures are normalized, correlations are searched for, and above-the-threshold relationships found of neural to audio and image correlations are logged and recorded in the historical database as subject, time, date, and geospatial coordinate information. Similarly the auto-associative neural network may be trained to identify neural correlations of consciousness among other sensor input data which is logged into to the memory folders of the computer. [0229] FIG. 28 and FIG. 29 a - b provide example diagrams of panoramic imagery and brain activity imagery representing the same subject matter that may be logged into the computer system 104 or 105 . FIG. 28 provides an example composite frame of undistorted panoramic imagery taken at Time 1 by a panoramic spherical field-of-view (FOV) video camera system. Several underlying rectangular shapes are shown to indicate that the panoramic camera is recording consecutive rectangular video image frames at time 1 into the future, T 1 +nth. The panoramic camera faces outward from the users body, and may be mounted in or on the user in a variety of ways which will be discussed later in this specification. Barrel distortion has been removed by using a special fiber optic arrangement called “Fibreye” to remove barrel distortion from the two fisheye lens back-to-back images and place them adjacent to one in a natural continuous panoramic scene format for input into the host computer 104 or 105 of the present invention. Side A is taken by one fisheye lens and Side B is taken by the other fisheye lens. Each fisheye record a hemispherical FOV image with greater than or equal to 180 field of view coverage that may be stitched together to form a continuous spherical panoramic scene. Distortion may be removed and the images stitched together optically, as in the present example, or by computer image processing. Within the frame the shape of a “Human” and a “Cat” are called out as representations of objects that the computer 104 or 105 may use image recognition processing on to identify as a “Human” and a “Cat” based on historical information in the computer 104 or 105 data base. And furthermore, use the computer 104 and/or 105 to find relationships between the image of the “Human” and “Cat” to brain activity illustrated in FIG. 12 . [0230] FIG. 29 a is a drawing that represents an image of latitudinal sectional brain scan from an AMR. The oval shape represents a brain scan taken at specific instance in time T 1 . Several underlying oval shapes are shown to indicate that the AMR is recording consecutive brain scans at time 1 into the future, T 1 +nth. The irregular shapes within the oval represent brain activity associated with the subject and activity as perceived by the user at T 1 . The AMR faces inward toward the users brain, and may be mounted in or on the user in a variety of ways which will be discussed later in this specification. Within the oval a shape representing neural activity associated “Human” and a “Cat” are represented as subjects that the computer 104 or 105 may operate on using image recognition software to identify as a “Human” and a “Cat” based on historical information in the computer 104 or 105 data base. And furthermore, use the computer 104 and/or 105 to find relationships between the brain activity and the panoramic video imagery of the “Human”, “Cat” and “Place” illustrated in FIG. 28 . FIG. 29 b is a drawing that simply shows a different method of reading out the same brain activity shown in FIG. 12 a , but in a three-dimensional format. In FIG. 29 b the brain activity that meets a certain hit criteria and threshold level is displayed as three-dimensional voxels at time one. Multiple samples of the voxel imagery over time may be recorded and processed in computer 104 and 105 to build neural correlates of consciousness for a certain time or time period. Similarly, other sensor signatures may also be operated on to build a body of knowledge in the computer 104 and/or 105 that define objects and actions by a plurality of cross-correlations derived by analysis of sensor data stored and processed in the computer 104 or 105 . Other sensor systems that can provide input data include sub-vocalization systems, audio recording and processing systems like ambisonic audio sensor systems, touch sensitive system, and laser rangefinder and target designation systems. Additionally, informational search engine databases like Google, Wikipedia, and so forth can provide data input to computer 104 and/or 105 . Social Network sites, like Face Book, Twitter, and so forth may also provide data input to computer 104 and/or 105 . Additionally, a telecommunication and interactive device that the user operates may be data-mined to for input into computer 104 and/or 105 to assist in identifying neural correlates and relationships to other items in the surrounding environment. Data-mining may be conducted manually by the user or via automated search engines configured to operate without the users specific guidance based on user focus, or other criteria pre-programmed into the system 104 and/or 105 . Information defined on these sites both overtly and through context may be used to form a strong body of information to correlate with brain activity patterns, neural activity and associated signatures. [0231] FIG. 30 is a diagram illustrating the method of constructing neural correlates from internal and external sensor data recorded from and about a user in the present invention. Signatures of brain activity are correlated with audio and imagery recorded in the surrounding environment about the user at a given time. In other words, the computer is trained that certain brain cell activity corresponds to certain objects and activities in the environment. An AMR system of a type that is incorporated into the present invention that may be used to record brain activity of a user at a given time according to the present invention is described previously the background of the invention. A panoramic camera system of a type that is incorporated into the present invention that may be used for recording audio-visual representations of the surrounding environment about a user at a given time according to the present invention is described in the background of invention. In FIG. 30 a diagrammatic graphic representation of a latitudinal cross section of the brain is shown on the left and a image frame is shown on the right at time 1 and nth. On the right FOV of each eye of the viewer is placed in solid circles, dashed circles indicated adjacent hemispherical FOV images in the HD format frame captured by the panoramic camera system worn by the user like that previously discussed in this application. A ROI image sensor system may be used to sample out the desired portions of the panoramic scene in the FOV of the user, here indicated by solid lines. Distortion may be removed optically (i.e. Fibreye) or by image processing. Various camera and sensor arrangements discussed throughout this disclosure are possible. Objects may be designated as neural correlates based on various actions by the user. For instance, as the AMR system records brain activity and the panoramic video system records audio and imagery a target tracking system monitors the focus and gaze of the eyes of the user on a particular subject in the surrounding environment. The target tracking system marks the location of the subject on the recorded video that the user was gazing upon. The location data of the subject gazed upon is then stored with the imagery in a database. A target tracking system of a type that is incorporated into the present invention that may be used for determining gaze and target designation within the field-of-view of a user according to the present invention is described previously in this application. Similarities and differences of brain activity are measured and recorded as various subjects are observed and activities are accomplished. Pattern analysis is conducted and correlations are drawn by via computer processing between subjects focused upon and activities being accomplished and the users brain activity. These similarities and differences are measured and recorded. The resulting neural correlates are established based on the strength threshold level set by the user operating the correlation system. Once correlates between brain activity and subjects and actions are identified the relationships are logged into the rule sets data base of the logging system. Repeated recording of very strong excitation of a certain neuron in the brain when the same subject is observed in the surrounding environment can be used to establish a strong neural correlate. Weak correlations may be discarded. As illustrated in FIG. 28 , when a user observes a “Cat” with his eyes in the surrounding environment, a certain neuron in the brain repeatedly fires while the cat is observed and is the focus of the user as illustrated in FIGS. 29 a and 29 b . Additionally, associated neurons firing and the sequence they fire in the brain that are related to subjects and activities over time in the surrounding environment or to a given thought by the user are recorded by the logging system and provide additional data for building even more sophisticated neural correlations. These correlations are recorded into a database for later reference. A system of a type that is incorporated into the present invention that may be used for processing, storing, pattern analysis, and determining the strength of the correlation of incoming sensor data for building correlations according to the present invention is described previously in this application. Multiple sensor correlations may be used to build strong correlation factors and tables databases that reduces the risk in misidentifying a subject, object, or an activity. For instance, unless computer is able to achieve a neural correlation based on sensor analysis data of 95%, the “Cat” will not be identified as my cat. In our present example factors confirming the cat is mine is historical data that the shape, location, color, and place associated neurons activated in the brain along with the video recorded that provides image shape and color, geospatial coordinates where the image was derived, time the image was derived, and audio of what my cat sounds like when in meows. If the composite standard deviation yields a confidence level on all these factors below 95% then computer 104 and/or 105 will notify me that my non-allergenic cat is in a specific location in the surrounding environment and point me to where to find it. If by deduction, the computer operates to determine it is not my cat, the computer will display a text message on my display that I should depart the area before I have an allergic reaction. Correlation data between the brain and other sensor data may be introduced intentionally to computer 104 and b by a user or administrator of the system to train the computer to recognize correlates. Or correlations may be built between the brain data to other sensor data by life experiences. In this instance, over time correlations will be drawn automatically and autonomously by the computer using the body of evidence built up through analysis of brain activity and sensor data attributes. In either case, the established database may be modified and added to by a user's body of experience and in order to increase the strength of the correlation. [0232] FIG. 31 is a diagram illustrating normalization of data and building a translation table of brain activity between two different users, person 1 and person 2 . Brain activity in person 1 and person 2 are different, as indicated graphically by the different shapes representing brain activity imaged in the brain at T 1 by the AMR system. However, the differing brain activity in person 1 and person 2 still represents the same subject, a given “Cat” for example that is being perceived in the environment and/or thought about in the brain. Once a subject or an action indicated by the brain activity of person 1 and person 2 has been defined as neural correlates of consciousness then a translation key is constructed in the computer 4 which defines various sensor signatures that mean the same subject or activity between Person 1 and Person 2 . The subjects and activities logged can be expressed by a word or words groups, numbers or number groups, in whatever language is compatible to the users. Users may be other beings or machines. And the language may also be composed of computer language such as C++. The computer 4 database preferably comprises a database with meta tags and metadata to locate other data in a search engine that performs translation between two persons or machines as they communicate. Databases like those in the CALO and neural network system previously described in prior art may be incorporated to assist in translation between users. Typically the translation tables will comprise look-up tables in the computer which relate user neural correlates to language translation keys so person 1 and person 2 can communicate between one another. Various normalization, correlation systems and tables, and translation keys are widely known and used in the computer industry so will not be described in anymore detail in this specification. It is anticipated various search normalization, correlation, transcription, and translations systems will be used in embodiments of the present invention. Once a common correlation is built for person 1 and person 2 then a translation key is built in the computer 4 that allows person 1 and person 2 to communicate with one another as illustrated in FIG. 31 . The translation key may reside on person 1 and/or person 2 's computer 104 or 105 , depending on the design of the system 100 . The translation key equates person 1 and person 2 's brain activity patterns and/or images, or audio, with words that are formed by the computer operating upon look-up tables in the computer 4 that equate to similar representations, such as words. For instance, as shown in FIG. 31 , when person 1 thinks about feeding their cat his or her brain activity reflects this activity. The brain activity of person 1 is analyzed by the computer 104 and/or 105 using the already built correlation tables described in FIG. 30 and the thought is reflected in the words “Kenneth, please feed the cat.” Even though the brain activity patterns are different, the areas of activity are correlated to certain subjects and activities, which may be universally and similarly defined between different users by a translator system. The message may be transmitted into the text language or spoken language as required using translation tables. Text and voice translation systems and associated tables are widely known in the computer industry. But in contrast to conventional word translation systems, in the present invention brain activity patterns, images, and audio representations between two persons are translated into a common language, which may be conventional text or an audio representations recorded in the computer 104 / b . This facilitates man-machine to machine to man communication. Continuing with our present example, the words, “Kenneth, please feed the cat” are transmitted over telecommunication system and network 13 from person 1 's computer 104 to person 2 's computer to communicate the message. The message may be transmitted non-verbally between the two individual users of the system just by thinking of the action. The words are then displayed in text on a HMD or contact lens eye display of person 2 . Alternatively, instead of text, an audio signal may be output using a voice synthesizer to person 2 . Still further, another computer, machine, or robot may receive the textual or acoustic message communicated from person 1 . In this manner person 1 and person 2 may communicate non-verbally via machine interface. When the data logging system is activated computer 4 is programmed to automatically and continuously construct and update correlation and translation tables based on sensory input and user commands. With respect to building translation codes, a user may use a computer menu and input device to specify that the computer 4 build a translation key or table that allows him or her to communicate with a particular person or machine. Sensory input may include brain activity sensors, panoramic sensors, or other input from various input devices. In this manner computer 4 builds a database for user communication based on brain activity that is associated with his or her experiences in and with the surrounding environment. [0233] As illustrated in FIG. 32 , once the data logging subsystem comprising computer 104 and/or 105 with correlated and translated databases has been established the interactive portable memory enhancement subsystem operates to access the information for memory enhancement operations. Metadata referencing related subject matter seen in brain patterns and video of related indexed historical data in file folders such as those described previously in this application allows for instantaneous feedback to the user by the auto-associative neural network. High-speed telecommunication systems and computer systems are incorporated to do what is called “fast fusion” of information communicated. The objective is real-time processing and feedback to the user of the system 100 . Memory enhancement operations will typically be defined by the person who wears the system selecting rules from menus that are part of the firmware either in the host or a remote computer. Interactive user menu's may be simple yes or no, or more sophisticated noun, verb, or sentence like. User menus may be manual or automated requiring no conscious decisions, depending on how the user sets the defaults of computer system 104 / 105 . At any point after at least some portion of the correlated database has been formed in Step 1 a translation database with another system that has a different representation of subjects and activities may be constructed in a manual or automated manner. The translation key is also introduced and stored as a portion of the database of computer 104 and/or 105 . The translation key/database is queried when interacting with a human that speaks or machine that operates in a different language. In this manner machines and beings with different languages can communicate. The user bearing the data logging and memory enhancement system 100 will typically set the parameters and command system 100 , but this may alternatively be a different person. In such instances the person who operates the system and it's associated menus does not have to be the user. For instance a remote operator of system 104 or 105 could control information flowing into a user's input devices, such as a HMD. That Operator may be another person or a machine. [0234] FIG. 32 elaborates on Step 2 of FIG. 26 . FIG. 32 is a systems diagram that illustrates the interactive portable memory enhancement portion of the invention. In Step 2 , Phase 1 is the operator turning on the host computer system 4 and activating the memory enhancement system. Step 2 , Phase 2 is a stimulus in the environment or a thought generated by the user stimulating the mind and causing brain activity. In Step 2 , phase 3 the host computer receives the signature from the AMR of the active brain activity and queries the correlated databases for matches between the active brain activity and the historical brain activity database pre-associated with historical information. The brain activity must register a certain level of measurable and recognizable focused brain and other sensor activity before a query or command based on that activity is operated upon by computer 4 . Once the requirements are met the information is operated upon in the computer to and the historical database is queried. In Step 2 , Phase 4 the matches are presented to the operator and then in Step 2 , Phase 5 the operator chooses what matches to activate and act upon. The operator can set rules using menus that pre-define what information is transmitted for input to the user. And finally, Phase 6 of Step 2 is the brain of the user being stimulated with matched information returned from the query of the database. Systems of a type that are incorporated into the present invention that may be used for querying correlated data logged into the system according to the present invention are described by U.S. Patent Application 20070124292 A1, by Kirshenbaum et al, dated 31 May 2007, entitled Autobiographical and Other Data Collection System and U.S. Patent 2009/0196493, dated 6 Aug. 2009, by Widrow et al entitled Cognitive Method and Auto-Associative Neural Network Based Search Engine for Computer and Network Located Images and Photographs previously referenced the background of the invention in this application. [0235] FIG. 33 is a table that illustrates a more detailed description of the major component systems, their functions, and corresponding processes that make up the data logging and memory enhancement system 100 described in the present example. The data logging and memory enhancement system 100 is tightly integrated because data between the subsystems drive other subsystems and contribute to the emplasticy of the total system functionality. Rows are to be read left to right and columns top to bottom. The first row illustrates signatures being read out by the various internal and external sensor systems. The signatures from the sensing systems can be read out in varying degrees, or preprocessed, depending on the design of the overall system 100 . For instance, in this preferred embodiment of the system the first row indicates there is an MRI System Readout, Video Camera System Readout, Video Camera System Readout, Target Designation and Tracking System Readout, which may include GPS, eye and/or head tracking systems. As illustrated in the second row the respective readouts provide Brain Signature, Panoramic Imagery and Spatial Audio, sub-vocal system audio translation, and geo-spatial data output. Each of these outputs is input into the host computer 4 for processing. The information may be simultaneously processed using multiprocessing techniques know to the computer industry or processed consecutively as indicated in the three row from the top of the table. Now referring to row four for the MRI output the computers software records unique neural activity patterns in imagery signatures from Time 1 to Time n when user sees, hears, smells, or touches, a “Cat”. Referring to panoramic imagery computer pattern recognition software records unique image patterns, shapes, and colors when the user sees a “Cat”. Referring to the spatial audio the computer pattern recognition software records a unique sound signature when the user hears a “Cat”. Computer sub-vocal software records a unique sub-vocal EEG signature when the user sees, hears, smells, or touches a “Cat”. Referring to sub-vocalization signatures the computer sub-vocal software records the bodies unique electrical sub-vocal nerve signature pattern as an EEG signature when the user sees, hears, smells, or touches a “Cat”. And finally referring to the geospatial data the computer geospatial software or firmware records unique geospatial data associated with where the user sees, hears, smells, or touches a “Cat”. Row five indicates that brain activity information, imagery, audio, sub-vocal signatures and positional and geospatial data is logged into the historical database. Thresholds and rules may be defined to filter out what is kept and discarded. However not recording all information will limit later retrieval of whatever data is disgarded. [0236] Then as illustrated in row six the signatures are correlated in the host computer 4 artificial intelligence (AI) system in a manner like that reference previously in this application in the background of the invention. The AI system correlates the common relationships in User Time, Space, and Location, Subject Matter, and Activity that defines the subject “Cat” based on real-time and historical data processing. The computer may identify the specific cat as “Pussy” by identifying various and more detailed cross correlations found in sub-folders kept in the relational database. [0237] As illustrated in row seven the correlations that meet a first level signature threshold significance of brain activity, imagery, audio, sub-vocal, and/or geospatial information representing a subject and/or activity, are logged into the database. Computer software identifies certain neural activity patterns in imagery signatures from Time 1 to Time n when user sees, hears, smells, or touches, a “Cat”. Computer pattern recognition software identifies certain image patterns, shapes, and colors when the user sees a “Cat”. Computer pattern recognition software identifies certain sound signature when the users hears a “Cat”. Computer sub-vocal software identifies certain sub-vocal EEG signature when the sees, hears, smells, or touches a “Cat”. Computer geospatial software identifies unique processional and geospatial data associated with where the user sees, hears, smells, or touches a “Cat”. For instance, logged data may be filed in the respective folder based on the type of sensor or signature. Or the logged data may be filed in the respective folder based on the type of subject matter or time. A multi-relational database may be established using any of the above folder heading as long as meta-data marks where the data is stored. Correlations between signature types are determined by computer 4 . For instance, from Time 1 to time n computer processing by the AI system may indicate the User was in an environment in which correlations are determined between brain activity in the User related to panoramic imagery and audio, sub-vocal, and geospatial data all related to the specific cat “Pussy”. These relationships is then stored as metadata in the computer 4 database. [0238] Finally, as noted in row eight the HC Computer 4 AI System searches for historical signatures that are correlated to new signatures as they are recorded and input into the computer 4 . If significant relationships are found between the old and new signatures then the user is notified or an action is automatically taken based on prior rules set up by the user. For instance the signature of a “Cat” prompts the computer to post a message on the users display and/or a voice synthesized audio message is read to the user notifying the user that the User may wish to take his allergy medicine before experiencing an allergic reaction to the “Cat” in the surrounding environment. [0239] Continuing with our example scenario at the end of the previous paragraph, FIG. 18 a - f illustrates examples of eye display menu overlays that are presented to the User of the system. In this example, the user is prompted by the system 100 on his head mounted display or contact lens displays to interactively respond to Yes and No selections to drive further systems and processes that art part of the system. The user can use various interactive means to reply, such as gestures, verbal, thought, or other input techniques that responsive to system 100 . [0240] FIGS. 34 and 35 are block diagrams that illustrate telecommunication embodiments of the system 100 . This embodiment of system 100 comprises a cloud computing arrangement for video logging and memory enhancement comprising a local user portable host computer 104 and a remote host computer 105 . Optionally, as shown in FIG. 25 , and more detail in FIG. 34 and FIG. 35 the logging and enhancement system 100 incorporates a telecommunication system and associated network 13 , like the global information grid (GIG), which includes the internet. Some components of the system 100 may be placed in remote locations apart from a user of the system such that it is unnecessary for the user to carry all components of the system 100 . This is important because carrying less components reduces weight, required electrical power, and component space for system 100 carried by the user. And furthermore, it allows what is carried by the user to be carried less conspicuously. The basic subsystems that are placed on or in the users head include a brain activity sensing system such as a portable AMR and panoramic video sensor system. Additionally, a voice microphone and/or sub-vocal recognition system is placed on the head or upper body of the user. Eye tracking and head tracking sensors are also located on the users head or upper body. Other components may be carried by the user other than on his head but in a communicating manner to the sensor systems on his head or upper body so that signatures may be transmitted to a remote device for processing. Transmission may be from a wireless personal digital assistant (PDA), Cell Phone, reader, laptop, or other computer with wireless connectivity to an associated telecommunication system. These systems may be located in a backpack, belt pack, or integrated into clothing on ones lower body. [0241] For instance, in the telecommunications embodiment shown in FIG. 34 the portable host computer 104 transmits Internal and External Sensor Monitoring and Logging System 2 data and Memory Enhancement Audio-Visual Input to Brain System 3 information that commands a User Interactive Command and Control System 5 to send data and information over a Telecommunications System and Associated Network 13 to a Remote Host Computer Server System 105 . The user operates interactive input devices like a key pad, gesture recognition system, voice or sub-vocal recognition system to transmit command, control, and communication (C3), panoramic video data, AMR brain pattern and activity data, and sub-vocalization data. The data is sent to the wireless communications system which a modem and transceiver. The transceiver may be implemented as a computer chip and antenna in a cellular communication device such as a cell phone. The transceiver of the host computer 4 transmits the data as radio frequency signals over a wireless WIFI or cellular telephone network of the telecommunications system and network 14 to the remote host computer server 105 . The transceiver at the server 105 may be configured to be part of wireless and/or land line in type. The communications system at the host computer 104 and remote host computer 105 server may include compression and encryption capabilities. The data received is operated upon when it reaches the server 105 . Server 105 will typically be a personal computer, workstation computer, or rack mounted server. The server hardware is of a type like that is used to process data/information like that described in U.S. Patent Application Publication 2009/0196493 A1, dated Aug. 6, 2009, and as described as part of the Cognitive Assistant that Learns and Organizes (CALO) system developed by the AI Center, SRI International, of Menlo Park, Calif. Incoming data is parsed by the server depending on its type. The type of data is preferably meta-tagged at the sending host computer end to facilitate parsing and processing by the remote host computer server. The general types of requests include: 1) data logging requests; 2) command and control (C2) requests; and 3) query requests. [0242] As previously discussed, near real-time data logging requests include the storage and logging in of data recorded by the internal and external sensors. The data is received and processed for filing and storage/logging in the memory segment folders database of the server. Examples of real-time data storage includes storage of panoramic video footage, brain pattern activity imagery, sub-vocal signatures, and so forth and so on. Examples of logging includes storage of the data by time and date, location, subject, and activity. [0243] Command and Control requests sent from the host computer to the remote server will be transmitted to the AI and AI-like (i.e. Personal Assistant that Learns SRI International) portion of the remote server. Examples of Command and Control requests include requests to stop and start the remote server; place the server on standby; and only perform logging when certain internal or external parameters/thresholds are met (i.e. AMR brain activity indicates the users heart beat has reached a certain level; or when analysis of the video being logged in indicates a “cat” is being observed in the external surrounding environment and the AMR data shows heighted activity by predetermined neurons indicating a cat is being observed in the external environment and an allergic reaction is starting to take place in the users body. In other words, Command and Control requests in the system establish rules for controlling the system and rules on when, where, and how queries will be acted upon by the system 1 . These are typically established by the user of the system. For instance, the user may use a menu to review data provided in, response to a query prior to input to have the data automatically input via input devices as soon as it is found. [0244] Query requests sent from the host computer to the remote server will be transmitted to the AI and AI-like (i.e. Auto-Associative Neural Network) portion of the remote server 105 . Examples of query requests include asking the auto-associative neural network to replay video of the last time you saw your Mom and Dad together during your life, or a video recalling an appointment where the physician told you what type and the medicine to take when your allergies to “cats” is act-up. The server then searches the memory segment folders for the information requested in the query. The information in response to the query is then transmitted to communication portion of the remote computer and transmitted over the telecommunications system and network to the transceiver of the host, computer. The downloaded information is then processed in the host computer for input into the user via user input devices (i.e. head mounted display systems or electronic contact display lenses). The queries may be consciously directed by the user or automatically directed based on previously input commands. As mentioned earlier, rule sets which include thresholds that define the numerical strength and relevancy of the data will typically be operated upon to determine whether located information found in the query is transmitted as feedback to the user. [0245] It is anticipated that certain continuously used information will be cached in memory stored on the system 104 and that rarely used information will be stored in memory stored on system 105 . [0246] In contrast to the system described in FIG. 34 in which a user's host computer interacts with a remote server on a telecommunications network, FIG. 35 illustrates a telecommunication system for interaction between people or machines according to the present invention. FIG. 34 provides a diagrammatic drawing illustrating a portable voiceless telecommunication system and method between multi-participant humans and/or machines. For example, in FIG. 35 a user thinks of something. Internal data such as AMR brain pattern and activity data, sub-vocal recognition data, and external data from the panoramic video data are processed into digital signatures that is translated into computer language that is indicated by the graphically depicted boxes with numbers. The data input computer 104 represents the pre-processed raw data read out from the sensor system processor. The input data is logged into the file folders of the neural network computer system. The data is then processed in a host computer 104 and/or a remote computer 105 server to identify neural correlates of consciousness between the internal and external data representations and then stored in file folders in memory storage. The neural network includes meta data comprising links back to the pre-processed sensor data which is filed such that it may be called up or later analysis or replay. Alternatively and/or additionally, raw data from the sensors may be logged into a file prior to pre-processing for storage and potential retrieval and pre-processing by computer 4 . The neural correlations are then translated into machine or spoken language that is transmitted from one user (depicted as a Sender) to another user (depicted as a Receiver). Filtering out noise, focusing in on specific neurons in the brain, focusing in on specific image patterns using video target tracking and image recognition programs, strength of signatures, and performing comparisons of subject data with historical data in the memory segment folders database to determine “hits” or similarities are involved in the processing to determine neural correlates and determine the meaning of the data at a give or over a given time period are functions of the applications firmware and/or software in computer 104 and 105 . In the present example, neural activity in the brain and actions in the surrounding video scene confirm that “Bud, catch the cat.” is the message derived from the neural correlates and is transmitted from Person 1 the sender to Person 2 the receiver over the telecommunications system and network. The message is transmitted from a wireless transceiver worn by or implanted in Person 1 the sender to Person 2 the receiver over the telecommunication system and network. The host computer 104 transceiver worn by or implanted in Person 2 receives any verbal or written information in a language he or she understands because the communicated language has been translated into a language understandable to Person 2 . And in a similar manner the translation key allows different correlations of consciousness to be translated and communicated back to Person 1 over the telecommunication system. Both graphic, texts, imagery, and audio transmitted between Person 1 and Person 2 is displayed on the output devices of Person 1 and Person 2 . In this instance the input device in FIG. 35 is a head-mounted audio-visual system. Similarly, the translation key can be made allowing two machines or a human and a machine to communicate with one another. [0247] FIGS. 36 a - b is a schematic diagram that illustrates the panoramic FOV coverage of the panoramic audio-visual system comprising the present invention 100 . Panoramic audio-visual coverage is important in the present system in order to record accurate descriptions of what place cells in the brain perceive with respect to the “Time”, “Place”, and “Spatial Resolution” in which the user is located in the environment. And important for providing a more detailed recording than what the mind can remember. This is particularly important in building realistic simulations that may be played back in which any portion of the scene may need to be created to achieve a sense of historical presence. The dotted lines illustrate the FOV of each of the lenses of camera A, B, C and D. The dashed lines illustrate the users left and right eye view. The cat illustrates the subject forward of the Eyes of the User. The oval shape indicates the brain of the user and the items within the oval specific neurons firing in the brain related to the same subjects in the surrounding environment outside the users head. In FIG. 36 a the panoramic camera and audio system record images A, B, C, D using associated video capture device(s). Previous optics described in the background of the invention site various panoramic capture devices of a type and design that may be used in the present invention. The images have adjacent or overlapping FOV coverage such that a spherical FOV scene is recorded. Alternatively, overlapping imagery may be captured in order sample out stereo graphic imagery. FIG. 36 b is a depiction of the four resulting images A, B, C, and D. The camera images A, B, C, and D are shown as circles to illustrate hemispherical images recorded with fisheye lenses. The rectangular shapes indicate a frame. In the present example a pierced ear camera facing outward from the ears of the user to record adjacent images A and C, and cameras B and D record adjacent images to the front and back of the users head. As indicated at the bottom of FIG. 36 b the images A, B, C, and D are then optically manipulated and/or digitally processed by a computer and output so that at least some portion of the imagery is sampled for additional processing or display for viewing by a local or remote user. [0248] FIGS. 37 a - c are schematic diagrams illustrating system 100 dynamic interactive multi-region-of-interest (ROI) processing and display for a local or remote user. FIG. 37 a through FIG. 37 c correspond to the same layout described in FIG. 36 a and FIG. 36 b . ROI image capture sensors of a type that may be incorporated in the present invention are incorporated by reference and where cited up front this patent application. FIG. 37 a illustrates images A, B, C, and D, recorded by a panoramic camera system with four adjacent side by side panoramic lenses facing outward about a point at 90 degree intervals. The FOV of the images may be adjacent for monoscopic imaging or overlapping for stereoscopic imaging. In the present example the imagery is stereoscopic presenting at least two views of all surrounding subjects, as indicated by the same subjects being imaged by multiple fisheye lenses. Dashed lines indicate the ROI that a ROI image sensor is focused upon based on the users selection. FIG. 37 b illustrates a resulting frame processed for viewing by the user in which any portion of the spherical FOV panoramic scene shown in FIG. 37 a may be panned and zoomed upon by using interactive input devices. The x-y-z coordinates are shown to illustrate the panning capability. The host computer does this by sensing the viewers head and eye position, relaying those coordinates to the ROI image sensor, and sampling out the ROI the user is looking at in the recorded spherical FOV. Images may be sampled out for monoscopic, biocular, or stereoscopic viewing depending on the camera, processing, and display system. FIG. 37 c illustrates a resulting frame processed for viewing by the user in which three images are sampled out of the images shown in FIG. 37 a and FIG. 36 a . A first windowed image is the other user at the remote end, a second is a windowed image of the user at the local end, and finally the background image is a scene of a Cat in front of the second user which both Users are looking at and discussing in their 2-way video teleconference. The local user is looking at the windowed images on a see-through display, where his cat is actually at the local site. While the away user is looking at an opaque display on which both users are windowed and the cat is displayed as the background scene. As ones skilled in the art will realize, multiple ROI images and graphics across the spherical panoramic images may be selected and windowed over a local or remote background depending on local user and remote user preferences. [0249] FIG. 38 is a illustration of a screen shot of the graphic user interface (GUI) 64 of on a host digital communication device, like a PDA 44 (i.e. an iPhone) to be acted upon by the user 22 to interactively control the rotatable armature and spherical sensor and content thereof according to the present invention. The graphic user interface includes a menu screen entitled “Activation Selection” 65 feature the user manually selects by using a touch screen to set the parameters of the device apparatus. Once the user sets the parameters the device will automatically act upon the settings of the user whenever the device is activated. The options are listed on the touch screen of the PDA 44 such that the user interactively selects them. When the user touches a topic and it changes from red to green the application is activated. By touching the application again the topics text turns red and the application is turned off. Multiple related functions may be selected to enable or disable applications that run simultaneously. The user has the option to select options which make operating the device in a hands-free manner, and the user has the ability to lock the screen so the device is not inadvertently activated. In some applications like “Named Feature” or “Named Correlate” a database of features or correlates that are searched upon to drive the brain activity sensing system, surround sensing system, correlation system, and/or PDA communication system to automatically activate and will require text or voice commands entered into the GUI in order for the application to function. The GUI also includes “Zoom” and “Pan” 65 functionality. The user presses the arrows on the touch sensitive screen of the device 44 to pan the spherical FOV scene, or presses the center button to zoom in and out on an item. Alternatively, the operation of the user interface be done hands free using the voice recognition system, sub-vocal recognition system, hand or facial gestures, or the brain activity sensor system. The system may answer back to the user by displaying responses via text, imagery, user force feedback glove, image display, conventional audio speaker or earbud, or voice-synthesis audio speaker. [0250] FIGS. 39 a - 39 b illustrate graphic user interface (GUI) menus for commanding and interacting over a social media network embodiment of the present intervention referred to a “MindShare”™. MindShare is a life experience sharing site. The site may be hosted on the public domain, like the internet over the Global Information Grid (GIG), or on a closed domain and network. In FIG. 39 a - 39 e a user of the network uses the menu to select a live feed or previously recorded experience. The selection cursor is illustrated by a darkened arrow. The user of the system employs the menu selections to define system parameters of system 100 and to allow various accesses to other users. For instance, the user may select various levels of accesses for himself, his friends, and for unknown visitors. Preferably, the owning user is the administrator and has administrative privileges. Also preferably the user sets very rigid password and security features to protect his or her privacy and guard against identity theft. For instance, the user may activate video logging by selecting the “On” button shown in red at the middle left of the menu under Primary Selections. A window on the menu allows the user to select what internal and external sensors are turned on for logging and what is being released to other persons or machines. The type of video logging, be it monoscopic, binocular, stereo, or spherical FOV coverage may also be chosen along with other selections under “Presentation Type”. The user may also activate information derived from the brain activity sensing system, or for that matter, any of the internal or external sensing systems that comprise system 100 . Thus, a window on the menu to select what the user is thinking and sensing in the brain may be logged by system 100 . The information may comprise a live feed or prerecorded feed. The user may use a slider bar on the menu to search for a data log. Here indicated by 2011, 2010, and so on. [0251] Typically the user uses the menu to choose what content to release to other users on the social network. Various permissions may be given to other users using menu selections. The user may even give machines permissions for control. The user may use the menu to log into a simulation or to control a robot. For instance, a user may choose to transmit a live feed of what he is sensing and what he is focused upon in a given environment over the social network. Thresholds and rules may be set up in the system 100 to filter out information the user does not want released over the network. A window with the users face, name, contact information, and so on may be placed on the menu to identify the user. A window of the live content the user is logging and transmitting may be placed on the menu. In illustrated in the present example Bud is viewing a cat in the users FOV. He is wearing electronic display contact lenses with integrated cameras which are transmitting his Left and Right Eye images to computer 4 . Additionally, the users brain activity is being logged by computer 4 . Computer 4 is concealed as a skull cap and wig that the user is wearing. In the present example the images the user is viewing are being processed and displayed on the menu along with an Augmented Reality overlay of text identifying what the user is viewing. The identification or “nueral correlates of consciousness” of what the user is viewing is determined in the computer 4 by performing processing operations on the sensory information coming in from the live feed and correlating it with multi-sensory historical data that has been previously logged in by the system 100 and other data available on internet search sites. In this manner and as previously described identification of the cat may be displayed as the textual augmented reality overlay “My Cat” on the see through electronic contact lenses the user is wearing. [0252] FIG. 39 b is a graphic representation of a selection menu an administrator, here the user, can select to record, process, display information derived by the system 100 sensor systems. Selected items chosen by the user are indicated within red circles that may be selected as a menu control option as part of the GUI of computer 104 . In FIG. 39 b the user has chosen to record and send a live feed of what he is thinking in his frontal lobe, what he is hearing in both ears and seeing in both eyes. He is looking at a cat as indicated in the two red boxes showing his FOV in the upper right side of the menu. [0253] FIG. 39 c is a graphic representation of a selection menu an administrator, here the user, can use to make selections from to share his or others previous experiences logged into his social network site. The site may be hosted on a computer the user owns or on a server operated by an internet provider. Examples of selections include My Favorite, Most Viewed, Top Rated, and Most. Additionally, a Recent History status window may be included to show who is visiting or has visited the site and their activity on the site. The currently active portions of the menu are indicated in red, the not chosen and inactive portions are shown in blue and black. A payment system may be integrated into the MindShare embodiment of system 100 that charges users to download live or pre-recorded MindShare information. [0254] FIG. 39 d is a graphic representation of a selection menu an administrator, here the user, can make selections from to conduct a live video teleconference with friends logged into his social network site. Active selections are shown in red indicating who is part of the 2-way or multi-point teleconference and that video logging and memory enhancement sharing is turned on or active. Inactive systems are shown in black or blue. The mind of other living persons may be queried using this technique; preferably with their permissions. [0255] FIG. 39 e is a graphic representation of a selection menu an administrator, here the user, can make selections from to conduct a search on the logged information derived from his use of system 100 . As shown in the upper right of the menu, the user has activated that interaction with system 100 via input by the user typing, thinking, or speaking into input devices, such as with a key board, via brain activity translation, voice recognition, or a sub-vocalization system. As indicated in the upper left of the menu in the blue box, the user has indicated to system 100 that he wants to conduct a search using the keywords “11 Nov. 2011 Church”. The user typically activates the search engine areas listed as time, place, subject, or activity. As indicated at the middle left of the menu search thresholds can be set. Thresholds establish the strength of a response to a query of information. The higher the threshold, the stronger the correlation or likelihood that the information presented matches the search criteria. As indicated at the lower left of the menu other persons, beside the owner, may also be queried. The persons whose experiences (i.e. via panoramic video and brain activity) are logged may be deceased or living. Additionally, unique areas such as immersive interactive simulations and robotic control of user robots may be activated in the “Other” selection window on the menu of the search engine. U.S. Patent Application Publication No. 2009/0156955 by Jurig et al., dated 18 Jun. 2009, entitled “Methods and Systems for Comparing Media Content” presents systems and methods that may be integrated with the present invention and is hereby incorporated by reference. [0256] FIG. 40 a - b shows another embodiment of a menu screen which comprises a simple to use homepage for social interaction according to the present invention. The homepage comprises a Google Earth™ background overlaid with the bodily representation of the users who of the system 100 that are available to interact or are interacting on the online network. Computer 104 preferably operates on the image recorded by the sensor to clip images of the user's body without the background and overlays the images over the geographic information or in an appropriate space. An overlaid silhouette or a photograph of the users may be selected using an input device that is integrated with computer 104 to initiate the video teleconference. The clipped video silhouettes preferably comprise a live video representation of the subject during the video teleconference. A portable wireless computerized video clipping system for augmented reality overlay onto a graphic or video background of a type consistent with the present invention that may be incorporated into the present invention is was presented at the International Society for Mixed Media and Augmented Reality Symposium 2001 by Hirokazu Kato et al. of Hiroshima City University, Japan, kato@sys.im.hiroshima-cu.ac.jp., entitled Block Assembly in Augmented Reality. FIG. 40 b is a graphic representation of the interactive immersive teleconferencing system according to FIG. 40 a in which one of the users in the teleconference has been enlarged to fill the users display. As previously describe with reference to FIG. 21 a - b and FIG. 22 a - c various ROI windowing functionality may be implemented within the present teleconferencing system social interaction homepage/website. Finally, as indicated in FIGS. 40 a and 40 b a remote user with permissions may select the “MyView” text or icon to receive a video feed of what the user is observing or alternatively receive a live panoramic video feed that a remote user may zoom and pan upon to experience the users surrounding environment on the remote users immersive head mounted display or contact lens displays. Persons logged into the MyView system that use the panoramic camera system disclosed in the panoramic video capture systems in FIGS. 40 a - b of the present invention are able to view the users face and his or her surrounding scene. Still further, as indicated in FIGS. 40 a and 40 b a remote user with permissions may select the “MindShare” text or icon to receive a video feed of what the user is thinking and feeling to experience the users surrounding environment in a similar immersive manner via sensory feedback mechanisms mounted on the users body (i.e. mind stimulation feedback systems and body worn force feedback systems). An online payment system may be integrated into the “MindShare” or “MyView” system to charge people to download information. In this manner people, such as celebrates, could charge fans for experiencing their lives vicariously as a prerecorded or as a live feed. [0257] FIG. 41 is a diagram of a simulation system that incorporates the video logging and enhancement system according to the present invention. The simulation system incorporates internal and external data and information derived from the logging subsystem to assist in the construction of a computer generated synthetic environment. As disclosed in patent '794 and '576 by the present inventor synthetic environments logged using the present invention are built by mapping imagery recorded by panoramic camera system facing inward and outward that is worn or carried by the user onto three-dimensional wireframes constructed using computer graphics software and methods. Additionally, as disclosed in patent '794 and '576 by the present inventor synthetic environments are built using the present invention by mapping audio recorded by panoramic camera system facing inward and outward that is worn or carried by the user can be associated with subjects and objects constructed using positional audio software and methods. In both cases the imagery and audio may be driven by associated physics and actions of subjects using software and methods. Interactive devices such as data gloves, data suites, head mounted position sensing systems, geospatial positioning systems, eye-tracking system, joysticks, trackballs, mice, keyboards, as well as other devices may be used to interact with the simulated environment. Interpolation of objects and subjects not completely heard or observed can be constructed on rule sets to complete the back side of scenes and expand upon portions of the synthetic simulated environment. Additionally, as disclosed in patent '794 and '576 by the present inventor synthetic beings are constructed by incorporating logged data using the actions and information recorded and derived using the method and system 100 in the present invention. Actions by users and subjects and objects in the synthetic environment may also be constructed using modeling software and firmware. In such an instance, historical records of responses to certain stimuli of a user or object in the surrounding environment are captured by the video logging system. For instance brain activity captured by the portable AMR system born by the user is associated with an image of a physical action in surrounding environment, such as an impending automobile collision. Then when a situation in the synthetic environment is encountered the object or user reacts in a similar manner. Or in the simulation, alternative courses of action may be tested. Lessons learned in the simulation may be applied to real live situations in order to improve the performance of the user or others. Besides an actual living user wearing interactive devices to interact as an avatar or one's self within the synthetic environment, historical data from the video logging system may be introduced into a machine to drive the simulation. The machine can take the form of another computer using artificial intelligence or rule based computing or as a robot driving the simulation. Avatars similar to the user may be constructed in the simulation using simulation modeling techniques and tools. [0258] FIG. 42 is a block diagram of the present invention 100 integrated with a simulation system 190 . Three-dimensional objects, beings, and their actions are constructed and provide an input source 2 from the logging and memory enhancement system that comprises the present invention 100 . In the present example, a personal digital assistant (PDA) controls a brain activity sensing system, surround sensing system, and a correlation system to output data X to the simulation system Y. The simulator 10090 may operate on data being transmitted to the simulation from the logging system in a live near-real time manner. Or the simulator can operate on data and information pre-recorded and stored in the memory of the simulator, or both live and stored information. The user may receive interactive feedback transmitted over the telecommunications network to the user borne portable feedback systems, like a HMD, that comprise a component of the system. The example simulation system may be that like the panoramic video based virtual reality simulation systems described in U.S. Pat. No. 5,495,576 by the present inventor that fully illustrates the potential use of the inputs derived from the data logging system. Data from the brain activity sensor may be input from the logging system into the artificial intelligence or artificial intelligence-like simulation module to mimic the actions of the user or other users. The user may interact in near real time in the simulator interactively by controlling an avatar. Or alternatively the avatar may act autonomously based upon stored data and information previously derived from the logging system and input built into the simulation. Three-dimensional shape information may be constructed manually or autonomously based on lighting and shading of video imagery recorded by the surround sensing video camera system. Surround video camera imagery may be texture mapped onto an associated three-dimensional models constructed from an integrated surround Laser Radar (RADAR) system. A user like a being or machine, like that illustrated in FIG. 45 , provides an example of a portable integrated surround video and RADAR system according to the present invention. Information and data derived from the logging system 100 in the present invention are input into the computer simulation system as “Pan. Input Source 2 ” as “3-D Audio System Input 8 ”, the “3-D Shape System Input 7 ”, and the “3-D Image System Input 6 ”. The logging system may be tailored for collecting data specific to the type of simulator the logged data will be used in. For instance if a stereoscopic, auto-stereoscopic, or holographic display is to be constructed using the logging system 100 then at least two views of every scene and object will need to be logged so that a corresponding visual model may be built and displayed. Similarly, if a ambisonic/surround sound system is to be constructed then a plurality of microphones facing outward from the subject will need to be logged so that a corresponding audio environment can be constructed later in the simulator. It should be noted that logged data and derived information according to the present invention simulations may also be used to drive and influence decision making of users and robots in the real world. For example, an actual user may transmit his location into a simulation where the user is represented as an avatar. Given the users situation in the real world, the simulation runs fast forward to determine likely outcomes. Then the simulation transmits back to the user or robot in the real world recommended course of action to take in the real world which are likely to yield the best outcome for the user. As discussed earlier with respect to A user or robot may share live or pre-recorded instances of their external or internal sensory logged data or derived information with other users of the a social network that has access to system 100 over a social networking system. [0259] Still referring to FIG. 45 , the data and information from the brain activity sensing system of the present system 100 are input into the simulation system to drive the A.I. user Z portion of the simulator Y. The computer system 104 and 105 may provide direct input into the simulation. Correlation systems like that described as U.S. Pnt 2009/0196493, dated 6 Aug. 2009, by Widrow et al entitled Cognitive Method and Auto-Associative Neural Network Based Search Engine for Computer and Network Located Images and Photographs), CALO, and SIRI system that communicates may be incorporated into the A.I system to provide feedback output to the user of the simulation. Preferably, the simulation comprises a visual simulator, but the simulation may alternatively comprise a non-visual simulation system. Using these tools and methods the simulation the A.I. portion of the simulation system 22 may closely mimic an avatar that represents the user of the logging and memory enhancement method and system 100 that comprises the present invention. [0260] FIG. 43 is an exterior perspective drawing of a robotic system of a type that may be integrated with the present invention. The exterior of the robot may incorporate external and internal sensing systems previously described in the system 100 of the present invention. The robot may also incorporate data and information derived from the logging system. The robotic system may also include an A.I. or A.I. like system like CALO. The host computer system 104 (i.e. a PDA) and 105 (i.e. a remote computer server on a network) may provide direct input into the robotic system. The computer simulation system may be like that described in the Woodrow et al patent and the CALO system which logs data in and derives “neural correlations of consciousness” from external and internal sensor outputs is incorporated to define the actions of the robot. Using these tools and methods the robot may closely mimic the user or users from which data was derived. [0261] FIG. 44 is a block diagram disclosing the general method of using the information derived from the data logging system to drive the actions of a simulation system or robot. A robot that mimics at least some portion of one or more individual's personality may be constructed and sent into a hostile environment that only a robot is able to survive. The hostile environment may be deep in the ocean or outer space. Historical data from the video logging system may be introduced into the software and firmware of the robot to drive the actions of the robot. The robot's computer may incorporate artificial intelligence or rule based computing to drive the robot. Still referring to FIG. 44 , the data and information from the brain activity sensing system of the present system 100 are input into the onboard database derived from the logging system memory of the robot system to drive the robots actions. The composite host processing system of the host computer system 104 or a remote computer processing system 105 may provide direct input to the robot. The robot may be equipped with CALO and SIRI like software and firmware applications that run on the host computer that communicate to a being or another machine. Correlation systems like that described as U.S. Pnt 2009/0196493, dated 6 Aug. 2009, by Widrow et al entitled Cognitive Method and Auto-Associative Neural Network Based Search Engine for Computer and Network Located Images and Photographs) are included onboard the robot such that incoming data from the robots surround video camera system and other sensor systems is logged and correlated. This data may be queried by the robot or a remote user over a telecommunication network, in much the same way NASA today interacts with deep space probes. Preferably, the simulation comprises a visual simulator, but the simulation may alternatively comprise a non-visual simulation system. Using these tools and methods the simulation the A.I. portion of the simulation system 22 may closely mimic an avatar that represents the user of the logging and memory enhancement method and system 100 that comprises the present invention. [0262] FIG. 45 a - d are a series of illustrations showing the present invention integrated onto a robot with a sensor array 36 that includes a visual system that comprises a camera 37 , a three-dimensional digitizing system comprising a small conventional radar 38 , and an acoustical system including a microphone. The camera, microphone 39 , and camera each have overlapping field-of-regard coverage 41 . The overlapping coverage enables each of the array sensors to record an image, radar, and image signature of a given side of a subject it faces. The array is oriented outward from the robot. The array may be placed on a flexible covering that is worn by a user to cover their entire or only a portion of the body of the user. The user may be a machine or being. A exoskeleton may be incorporated to help support the weight of the sensor array and associated support electronics system which may be hidden beneath the array. Image, shape, and acoustical signatures from each of the arrays are transmitted to signal processing means 2 . FIG. 45 a is a perspective drawing of the exterior of the robot with the sensor array called out in a circular area in FIG. 45 b for descriptive purposes. FIG. 45 b is an enlarged perspective drawing of a group of arrays placed side by side in a continuous manner on the curved surface of the robots head in order to achieve substantially spherical composite coverage of the sensor arrays about the robot. The sensors are securely fastened to the robots head by conventional means. FIG. 45 c is a perspective drawing of a single sensor array. FIG. 45 d is a sectional diagram of the sensor array. As illustrated in FIG. 44 , signatures from the array are operated upon by the robots host computer processing system to guide the robot, and data and information is selectively filtered and stored into memory to build a database derived from the correlation system. The host processing system continuously interrogates the correlation system as new information comes in support of the CALO and SIRI like systems to drive the robots actions. [0263] FIG. 46 is a block diagram that illustrates a method by which historical data recorded by the data logging system is used to stimulate the brain. Historical data logged into and derived from the video logging assistant may be replayed to re-stimulate existing brain cells, stimulate the growth of new brain cells, or stimulate implanted brain cells. The data may stimulate a single or plurality of brain cells. The information may be introduced to the brain cells outside or inside the body. Stem cells may be used for candidates of the information introduced. Step 1 and 2 is recording historical databases with the human internal/external logging system and deriving neural correlates of consciousness. Task B is to record external representations of the environment surrounding the user, and Task B is to record internal signatures of the user, such as brain activity. Option D is a subjects brain is reloaded or senses simulated with historical data from the human internal/external logging system to restore memory. Opt E is a user is kept alive by mechanical life support systems with historical data from the human internal/external logging system. Ref. Kiminobu Sugaya, Potential Use of Stem Cells in Neuroreplacement Therapies for Neurodegenerative Diseases, by Kiminobu Suggaya, 2003; US. Pat Pub App. 20070128174, by Donald A. et al., 7 Jun. 2007 entitled Methods and compositions for organ and tissue functionality. [0264] FIG. 47 is a schematic diagram that illustrates that data logged by system 100 may be input into another person or robot according to FIG. 46 . For example, in FIG. 47 system 1 records the internal brain activity and external signatures of a being at Time 1 using portable computer 104 and optionally remote computer 105 . Computer 104 includes User Interactive Command and Control System 5 , Internal and External Sensor Monitoring and Logging System 2 , and Memory Enhancement Audio-Visual Input to Brain System 3 and optionally Opt. Remote Server System 105 and Opt. Telecommunications System and Network 13 . Optionally, the data logged and derived using system 104 and 105 is loaded into the brain of a surrogate being. The memory is loaded externally or internally via replay (i.e. by stimulating external senses, or loading stem cells, or direct cell stimulation of historical data) with logged data at Time 2 . Preferably the replay device is a panoramic simulation system comprising an interactive immersive display device including and such as an earbud, a headphones, electronic eye contact display, HMD, and room surround simulation systems. A Robot or Surrogate Person A at Time 2 Assume Similar Consciousness of Being A at Time 1 when final logging of Person A was recorded. All or only portions of recorded data may be optionally loaded. Option 1 at the bottom of the illustration shows that a robot or Option 2 a surrogate being like a clone or another person may be stimulated by the replayed data. The logged data being replayed at time 2 to stimulate the user or another being or robot may have been derived from a living or now decreased individual. Still alternatively, a live feed may be transmitted at to another person or robot to stimulate implanted brain cells or exiting brain cells. [0265] FIG. 48 is a schematic diagram illustrating an implantable chip for data logging and memory enhancement according to the present invention. For example, a transceiver transmits logged data and data derived from the logging system from computer 104 and/or 105 to the display systems in communication with eyes of a patient. Audio logged by system 104 / 105 may also be replayed into speakers in communication with the users ears. The implantable micro-chip senses the neural activity of the patient/user. The sensor can be used to observe if the patient has been successfully stimulated by the replay. Alternatively, the brain activity sensing systems in the skull cap may be used, to monitor stimulation once replay is, complete. The implantable chip is implanted into the brain of the patient as described in FIG. 49 using surgical techniques known in the medical industry. An example of a chips of a type that may be used in the present invention has been referenced in the background of the invention. Alternatively, the brain activity sensing system can be mounted on the exterior of the user, like the skull cap arrangements previously described, an off the body brain activity sensing system, or by simply just testing the patient to see if he or she can recall historical information that has been re-introduced from the logged database recorded by the system 100 . [0266] FIG. 49 is a schematic diagram illustrating of implementing Memory Enhancement and Recovery by the targeted stimulation of existing brain cells 187 or Stem Cell 188 Implants with subject matter derived from neural correlation of collected sensory data logged (i.e. from panoramic video, brain activity signatures, and sub-vocalization) information according to the present invention. Reading from left to right, a user/subjects internal and external environment is logged using capture sensors previously described in the present invention. Various neurons, regions, and their interaction is identified. Neural correlates of consciousness are used to identify specific neuronal functional responsibility like shape, mood, etc. (Ref. Washington University Study on Regions of the brain.) Neural cells, to include existing neural cells and implanted stem cells are targeted for stimulation by replay the logged data. The logged data is introduced by interactive input devices such as HMD, room simulation systems, etc. In this manner an alzheimer patient can regain his or her memory. [0267] FIG. 50 is a schematic diagram illustrating a life support system that uses databases derived from internal and external data logging system 100 according to the present invention. Life Support Apparatus such as feeding tubes, total parenteral nutrition, mechanical ventilation, heart/lung bypass, urinary catheterization, dialysis, cardiopulmonary resuscitation, defibrillation, artificial pacemaker, artificial respiration, neural stimulation and mind uploading devices are operated to keep a patient living. Live and historical databases derived from computer 104 / b and associated sensor systems result in an internal sensor derived database from MRI, biometric, physiological sensors and an external sensors derived database from Visual, Audio, Smell, Touch, Taste sensors are sampled to maintain or restore a being or machines physiological, homeostasis, memory, and cognitive functions. As represented by the arrows between the Live and Historical Database and the Life Support Apparatus the logged data from system 100 is input into the life support systems to set the parameters the life support systems. The life support apparatus is then hooked to a users body as indicated by the arrows to the separated body parts. The separated body parts may be maintained individually or when reattached to one another by medical professionals. As indicated by the arrows the live and historical databases, life support apparatus, and human body parts information may flow both directions to regulate and maintain the human body part(s). In this manner parameters tailored to a user may be introduced to user when he or she is on a life support system. Historical data derived from the data logging and memory enhancement system is used as a life support and restoration system. Historical data from AMR recordings along with other physiological and biometric data is read into life support systems to assist in keeping a user on life support alive. Using historical biometric data consistent with the human can assist with compatibility between the life support devices settings and the user. It is conceived that historical logged and derived from the system 100 will be used in brain, head, body or other transplant. Alternatively, robotic, prosthetics, cybortronic, and robotic systems may be adapted and hooked to the life support system in order to receive and operate on the logged data of system 100 in order to maintain and regulate itself. Brain and head transplant methods and techniques applicable to the present invention are disclosed by: Browne, Malcolm W. (May 5, 1998), “Essay; From Science Fiction to Science; The Whole Body Transplant” in the New York Times; by White, Robert J.; as “Head Transplants” in Scientific American; and in U.S. Pat. No. 4,666,425, entitled “Device for perfusing an animal head”. [0268] Additionally, it is conceived as part of the present invention that specimens from a user's body, while in vivo or envois, may be used to further replicate a user. Furthermore, that the specimens and information from the specimens be placed into and correlated with the internal and external database logged according to the present invention. For instance, skin and hair may be used to replicate the DNA sequence of the user in order to reproduce a detailed replication of the user. And once a person is deceased it is envisioned as part of the present invention that the user's body may be frozen and sliced, imaged, and modeled in 3-D to form a very detailed computer simulated model of the user's entire body. Besides the data recorded by the internal logging and memory enhancement system the user wears; additional internal data, such as three-dimensional full body MRI computer models and data, can be added to the logged database. And besides the data recorded by the external logging and memory enhancement system the user wears, additional external data, such as three-dimensional computer models and data of the “Cat”, may be added to the logged database. It is conceived as part of the present invention that this data may be incorporated into various simulation, augmentation, diagnostic, substitution, restoration, and emulation devices, processes, and procedures during and after the life of the user. [0269] Besides augmented cognition applications highlighted in the present example, a final concluding objective is to enable beings to transfer more than just biological information forward by reproduction to a user's heirs and the rest of mankind. The data logged by individuals may be used for programming nanobots that may be introduced into the brain to restore memory or introduce information into the neural network of the brain. Additionally, data logged from system 100 may be used in bio-engineering human systems that carry memories forward through encoding those memories in our DNA and RNA. U.S. Patent Publication 2005/0053968, by Bharadwaj et al, dated 10 Mar. 2005, and techniques disclosed in the UCD, Dublin, year 2012, publication Bioinformatics article entitled, “DNA Data Embedding Benchmark”, by David Haughton, that describes a system and method for embedding information in the DNA string while still preserving the biological meaning of the string; is incorporated in full as a system and method of a type which is integrated with the present invention to encode and decode raw or correlated information derived from the present invention into human DNA. The logged information could may include a test file, image file, or audio file that in which large sequences are divided into multiple segments an placed in DNA introduced to the user human or other organism. It is therefore an object to provide a system 100 that logs a beings life experience such that a least some portions of the logged data may be codified and stored into DNA and RNA and passed to a later generations, as stored information in a living organism, a cadaver, or transfer to another living being though reproduction. DNA with encoded information derived from the present invention is implanted into a fertile egg or sperm of a human, embryo, or fetes, to transfer the information genetically using medical procedures familiar to those skilled in the art. For instance an image of a being's ancestors could be carried forward in the DNA of the being so that the being could access the image in order to see the being they evolved from. In this manner a human may transcend or pass on to his experience in the form of his memories and the lessons he or she learns throughout life. Much of the information that comprises the individual essence of a person's consciousness, including thinking process, experiences, and memory, is lost because of human mortality. The present invention may be used to help overcome that limitation by recording, storing, and reloading logged data into a post predecessor specimen. In the past what a person begins life with informationally is a body with its genetic code or a robot with whatever data it has been loaded with. And in the past what a person ends life with informationally is a body with whatever memories and DNA or a robot with whatever additional new stored data has been accumulated. It therefore conceived in the present invention that nanobots may be programmed with data logged into and derived from the present video logging and enhancement system. It is also conceived in the present invention data logged into and derived from the present video logging and enhancement system may be coded into genetic DNA or RNA which may be passed via reproduction into offspring or implanted into other individuals. A person's experiences being is the memories and connections beings construct as beings journey through life. This invention allows mankind to carry forth that journey with decreased loss of information and consciousness. [0270] The invention is preferably implemented by hardware, software, and biological specimens, or a combination of hardware and software and biological specimens. The software can be embodied as computer readable code on a computer readable medium. The computer readable medium is any data storage device that can store data which can thereafter be read by a computer system. Examples of the computer readable medium include read-only memory, random-access memory, CD-ROMs, DVDS, magnetic tape, optical data storage devices, and carrier waves. The computer readable medium can also be distributed over network-coupled computer systems so that the computer readable code is stored and executed in a distributed fashion. Thus it is seen that systems and methods are provided for allowing users to couple a portable electronic device in the head-mounted device. It is also seen that systems and methods are provided for allowing users to see the outside world while wearing a head-mounted device. Persons skilled in the art will appreciate that the invention can be practiced by other than the described embodiments, which are presented for purposes of illustration and not of limitation, and the present invention is limited only by the claims which follow.

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