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Re: Theos-World One Universe

Jun 05, 2009 02:59 PM
by Leon Maurer

Smolin is a good scientist when dealing with this physical universe  
alone.  What he doesn't realize is that the many worlds, or the  
*infinite* universes spoken of by HPB, all obey the same fundamental  
laws of physics and the fractal geometry of space-time -- based on  
cycles and periodicity built into the fundamental spin momentum (on  
infinite triple axes axes) that are the bases of each spherical  

Thus, space, time, and information are the fundamental interdependent  
bases of each such universe's involution and evolution... And all  
these universes exist simultaneously in absolute space -- but are  
invisible to each other (like the light and dark matter in this  
universe) -- since sentient beings can be aware only of the material  
forms on the single spin axis that they exist on.  Forms on any other  
axis in this 3 dimensional universe (like the two perpendicular axes  
of dark matter) would be invisible to us light matter beings.  For an  
understanding of this, See:
And observe how it all begins in any universe...

Remember since absolute space is infinitely divisible...  Each zero- 
point laya center can have infinite potential axes, and be located  
everywhere in any fractal involved spherical spacetime realm or  
field, that would form analogously within each separate cosmos...  
With all such fields being coadunate but not consubstantial.

In any event, Smolin is profoundly mistaken when he says that many  
world theories negate the existence of time as a fundamental bases of  
all involution and evolution -- in any universe.  However, Smolin  
does favor the "Holographic Principle" -- even though his physics is  
limited to his theory of Loop quantum gravity, that, like string  
theories can only deal with the *physical* (4th world) spacetime's  
gravitational field...  While missing the higher order hyperspacetime  
astral, mental and spiritual fields altogether.. Since current  
mathematical physics can't deal with infinite and zero-point  
realities.  Thus, in their view, anything beyond light or dark matter/ 
energy can't exist.

The problem is that the "renormalized" (eliminate all zero and  
infinite answers) symbolic mathematics of ALL such materialist  
physics theories are mistaken for the overall reality -- like  
thinking that the map is the territory.  Another problem is that each  
universe has its own time that has no relationship to any other  
universe... Since each universe is an independent hologram in itself  
-- existing, independently, on entirely separate triple spin axes --   
and entirely invisible to and undetectable by each other's sentient  
beings (if any).

A perfect analogy of this can be seen in the possibility of creating  
holograms today in a 3D crystal lattice medium at different angles of  
laser light -- that can be separately reconstructed at different  
viewing angles.  This principle has been used to show a moving  
holographic image as you walk past a rear projection screen while  
keeping your eyes focussed on it.  The Russians have developed a  
holographic color motion picture system using a similar method of  
image storage on a special thick film base.  At least one theater has  
been built in Moscow demonstrating this process to a large seated  
audience. (When it will reach a commercial level worldwide is  
anyone's guess... Although they are currently attempting to license  
the process in the US. See:

Best wishes,

On Jun 4, 2009, at 6/4/099:04 PM, Cass Silva wrote:

> What if there is only one universe?
> June 4th, 2009 ( -- Lee Smolin, author of the  
> bestselling science book The Trouble with Physics and a founding  
> member and research physicist at the Perimeter Institute for  
> Theoretical Physics in Waterloo, Canada, writes exclusively in the  
> June issue of Physics World explaining why theories of cosmology  
> that suggest that our universe is just one of many - the so-called  
> multiverse - and thus perpetuate the notion that time does not  
> exist are flawed.
> Smolin explains how theories describing a myriad of possible  
> universes, with less or more dimensions and different kinds of  
> particles and forces, have become increasingly popular in the last  
> few years. However, through his work with the Brazilian philosopher  
> Roberto Mangabeira Unger, Smolin believes that, despite there being  
> good reasons for the conclusion that we live in a timeless  
> multiverse, those theories, and the concomitant assumption that  
> time is not a fundamental concept, are "profoundly mistaken".
> Smolin points out why a timeless multiverse means that our laws of  
> physics are no longer determinable from experiment and how the  
> connection between fundamental laws, which are unique and  
> applicable universally from first principles, and effective laws,  
> which hold based on what we can actually observe, becomes unclear.
> Smolin suggests a new set of principles that he hopes will begin a  
> fresh adventure in science where we have to reconceive the notion  
> of law to apply to a single universe that happens just once. These  
> principles begin with the assertion that there is only one  
> universe; that all that is real is real in a moment, as part of a  
> succession of moments; and that everything that is real in a moment  
> is a process of change leading to the next or future moments. As he  
> explains, "If there is just one universe, there is no reason for a  
> separation into laws and initial conditions, as we want a law to  
> explain just one history of the one universe."
> If we embrace the idea that there is only one universe and that  
> time is a fundamental property of nature, then this opens up the  
> possibility that the laws of physics evolve with time. As Smolin  
> writes, "The notion of transcending our time-bound experiences in  
> order to discover truths that hold timelessly is an unrealizable  
> fantasy. When science succeeds, we do nothing of the sort; what we  
> physicists really do is discover laws that hold in the universe we  
> experience within time. This, I would claim, should be enough;  
> anything beyond that is more a religious urge for transcendence  
> than science."
> More information:
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