Quantum World

11/25/2013

There’s a magical, almost mystical, place according to science that helps explain where we all came from.  It’s found in what they refer to as the quantum world.  It’s been the subject of intense speculation and research in scientific circles for almost 100 years beginning with the likes of Albert Einstein.  Yet their findings have been mostly withheld from the general public.

Why is that you may ask.  Well, that’s an excellent question that deserves more than the few words than I’m going to devote to it.  Simply put, we live in a world of information (even far more than we realize) and since information is power, he who has the information has the power and control.  Enough said.

But what exactly is the quantum world and what is it like?  Well, it’s a world beyond sub-atomic particles where matter dissolves into waves of potential existence and yet it’s a world where all things are united in an indivisible whole.  In other words, it’s a world of infinite possibilities contained within a sea of endless energy which is referred to by some as the Zero Point Field.  The field could be considered to be the alpha and the omega of our existence.

Astrophysicist Arthur Eddington said that, “In the world of physics…the shadow of my elbow rests on the shadow table as the shadow ink flows over the shadow paper…the frank realization that physical science is concerned with a world of shadow…”  Eddington’s shadow world (our universe) is real, in a sense. However, what you experience through your extremely limited physical senses is simply a space/time continuum which has been created by holographic projections from the quantum world, which is beyond space and time. The shadow world that you think is real is merely a potential world of possibility.

It’s something that I refer to as the Video Game Effect.  For example, the real you doesn’t die when the video game is turned off since you can’t die if you were never born.  The real you exists in the quantum world and is a co-operator/co-creator of this reality (the video game world).  You turn the game on and play games where the characters die and are “reborn” (when you restart the game).  The characters gain experience and powers as they proceed through the game and are successful in “evolving” to higher levels within the game.

So if our reality in any way resembles a video game, who created it?  Jim Gates, a theoretical physicist, claims that certain String Theory equations, which describe the fundamental nature of our reality, contain embedded computer codes just like the codes used by your computer’s web browser.  If true, this would confirm that we are indeed living in a virtual reality matrix.   The stunning conclusion would be that our reality is nothing more than a bunch of 1s and 0s in a computer code and that God must have been a computer programmer!

Most of the ills in the world today are a byproduct of our faulty way of thinking about ourselves as being separate from everyone else, which results in political, ideological and cultural differences. The good news is, though, that the magical realm of the quantum world and the Zero Point Field can be accessed by anybody, with or without science.  With this new knowledge we can free ourselves from the illusion of separatism and thereby change the world for the better. The findings from scientific research into the quantum world are far-reaching, with the potential to completely change every social institution on the planet; everything from religion to government to “dark” projects like the militarization of the paranormal.  However, some people would prefer that you never hear about man’s “quantum” leap in knowledge…but, of course, now you know.

 “As far as the laws of mathematics refer to reality, they are not certain; and as far as they are certain, they do not refer to reality.”

    ― Albert Einstein

 

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3 Responses to “Quantum World”

  1. tildeb said

    chicagoca, you’ve outdone yourself with this conspiratorial gibberish.

    A good rule of thumb is that when you think you understand quantum physics, that’s a pretty good indication you don’t. Your post reveals exactly this so the conclusions you reach are ludicrous.

    For clarity’s sake about this challenging yet fascinating topic, an excellent resource for the layperson is to read physicist Sean Carroll’s Preposterous Universe blog. I think he does a really good job communicating about this counter-intuitive physics, its terms and meanings, and why the science works. Your descriptions in this post reveal a very deep confusion about all of these and derive conclusions that are far wide of this mark.

    • chicagoja said

      Sean Carroll has a very interesting site. Thank you for the reference. The problem with many scientists, though, is that they actually think that they know something. Fortunately, science is not universally agreed to. It’s always in a state of flux, which is undoubtably a good thing. Certainly, some like Paul Feyerabend would have agreed. Some, like physics professor Andrew Strominger of Harvard U., actually admit that science has reached its limits in the area of quantum physics. That is, you can’t prove what you can’t observe. Thank you for commenting. Glad that you found my article stimulating(?).

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