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Wednesday, February 25, 2009

Unified Field Untheory

I do not know what Unified Field Theory looks like, but so does nobody else. What I am quite sure about is that it approaches our idea of God or a Godhead or a common consciousness among people, but replace "people" with the smallest sub-atomic particle known to man and all you really have left is energy, which also cannot be seen, but I know it is there. Just like our beliefs in God or any similar idea of the divine it may not lie in mathematics, but in simply accepting that it exists. God may be a beautiful paradox or divine dichotomy as Neale Donald Walsch suggests in Conversations with God.

On that note I wonder if the internet is currently acting as a precursor or training wheels to global collective consciousness. Where are we going? Who are we; I mean who is the observer asking these questions? Is this observer incredibly tiny or is it everything in universal existence or both? Unfortunately, if I take this question further I am not accepting, but questioning and I will probably have some unhappy people asking me questions I cannot answer and I think nobody else can answer these sufficiently either. Maybe we should live in the present, in the uncertainty of the question. Live in the now, the isness of the moment, the I am ... with no quantifying answer.

... or I might have it all beautifully wrong ...


Ingrid Jones said...

Hi Werner, On reading your post, I thought back to caveman days and imagined the answers that cavemen might have thought of when asked "Where are we going? Who are we?"

Last year, after many years of thought I came to the conclusion that God is physics. Physics is God. Love is more important than any thing. God is love.

Also, I google searched "smallest sub-atomic particle known to man" and found this interesting article:

Is Quantum Mechanics Controlling Your Thoughts?
Science's weirdest realm may be responsible for photosynthesis, our sense of smell, and even consciousness itself.
by Mark Anderson
published online January 13, 2009

A sea slug neuron may tap quantum forces to process information. In humans quantum physics may be integral to thought.

Graham Fleming sits down at an L-shaped lab bench, occupying a footprint about the size of two parking spaces. Alongside him, a couple of off-the-shelf lasers spit out pulses of light just millionths of a billionth of a second long. After snaking through a jagged path of mirrors and lenses, these minuscule flashes disappear into a smoky black box containing proteins from green sulfur bacteria, which ordinarily obtain their energy and nourishment from the sun. Inside the black box, optics manufactured to billionths-of-a-meter precision detect something extraordinary: Within the bacterial proteins, dancing electrons make seemingly impossible leaps and appear to inhabit multiple places at once.

Peering deep into these proteins, Fleming and his colleagues at the University of California at Berkeley and at Washington University in St. Louis have discovered the driving engine of a key step in photosynthesis, the process by which plants and some microorganisms convert water, carbon dioxide, and sunlight into oxygen and carbohydrates. More efficient by far in its ability to convert energy than any operation devised by man, this cascade helps drive almost all life on earth.

Remarkably, photosynthesis appears to derive its ferocious efficiency not from the familiar physical laws that govern the visible world but from the seemingly exotic rules of quantum mechanics, the physics of the subatomic world. Somehow, in every green plant or photosynthetic bacterium, the two disparate realms of physics not only meet but mesh harmoniously. Welcome to the strange new world of quantum biology.

On the face of things, quantum mechanics and the biological sciences do not mix. Biology focuses on larger-scale processes, from molecular interactions between proteins and DNA up to the behavior of organisms as a whole; quantum mechanics describes the often-strange nature of electrons, protons, muons, and quarks—the smallest of the small. Many events in biology are considered straightforward, with one reaction begetting another in a linear, predictable way. By contrast, quantum mechanics is fuzzy because when the world is observed at the subatomic scale, it is apparent that particles are also waves: A dancing electron is both a tangible nugget and an oscillation of energy. (Larger objects also exist in particle and wave form, but the effect is not noticeable in the macroscopic world.)

Ingrid Jones said...

P.S. Werner, you might find this of interest:

Pope Benedict XVI's first encyclical, God Is Love.


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