A Scientific Explanation of Reality by Chuck Weiss

A Scientific Explanation of Reality And It’s Metaphysical Implications by Chuck Weiss Early in the 20th century, the distinction between physics and metaphysics began to crumble with the publication of Werner Heisenberg’s, “Uncertainty Principle.” Heisenberg had been trying to find a mathematical explanation of a particular problem in subatomic particle physics. It seemed that no matter how hard experimenters tried, they could not ascertain both the location and the velocity of a single
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  A Scientific Explanation of RealityAnd It’s Metaphysical Implications byChuck Weiss Early in the 20 th century, the distinction between physics and metaphysics began tocrumble with the publication of Werner Heisenberg’s, “Uncertainty Principle.” Heisenberg had been trying to find a mathematical explanation of a particular problem in subatomic particle physics. It seemed that no matter how hard experimenters tried, they could not ascertain both thelocation and the velocity of a single subatomic particle at the same time, with any amount of certainty. Heisenberg discovered, through a series of mathematical equations, that only the mass behavior of many subatomic particles could be predicted at one time. The extreme smallness of the particles involved precluded direct observation for, to “look” at these particles, one wouldhave to illuminate them with light (actually bombarding them with photons), thereby knockingthe subatomic particles about and ruining the observation. Heisenberg’s equations predicted themathematical probability of mass particle behavior, showing where and at what velocity these particles would likely strike, when discharged as a beam in a controlled experiment.For the first time in the history of science, the idea of a cause and effect universe wasseriously jeopardized. While Determinism, seemed to prevail in the everyday world of  Newtonian Physics, it fell apart when applied to extremely small or extremely large systems,subatomic or galactic in size. Suddenly the very foundation of scientific inquiry, theexperimental process itself, was brought into question. The laws of the universe couldn’t work for one set of circumstances and not for another. If subatomic particle behavior could not be precisely determined through scientific experiment, then clearly something was amiss.Erwin Schrodinger later compounded the dilemma when he published a newmathematical system, which showed multiple (even infinite) numbers of possible solutions for any mathematical equation. Numerous attempts to prove his equations in error wereunsuccessful and they latter had to be accepted as mathematically correct. In science, once atheory is proven to be workable mathematically, it must be accepted academically andincorporated into the current “model” of scientific thought. In an actual experiment, however,only one result is possible, instead of the infinite number of results, which Schrodinger hadshowed was mathematically possible. To resolve this dichotomy, several theories were put forth.One, which was favored by Heisenberg himself, merely stated that the mathematicalequation of an experiment is somehow separated from experimental reality and that the twocould not be used interchangeably. In effect, this just ignored the problem instead of trying toexplain it. Another theory, favored by Albert Einstein, speculated that there must be a variable,as yet undiscovered, which would tilt the equation to only one of the multiple possible solutions.  In 1961 Nobel Prize winner physicist, Eugene Wigner, suggested that consciousnessitself was the missing variable; that the “observers” in any experiment are actually participantsand that it is their consciousness that actually serves to select the one experimental result that prevails from all the possible mathematical alternatives. In other words, the fabric of reality(space and time) is structured by our own consciousness. That everyone apparently sees thesame reality is only the result of a statistical quirk. Reality is a 3-D hologram, which is shapedand defined by those who participate from inside, much the same way that a dream is an imagecreated and controlled by the subconscious mind, which participates inside its own creation.Most people have learned that nothing is supposed to be able to travel faster than thespeed of light. This “cosmic speed-limit” was revealed as part of Einstein’s relativity equations, but few people understand why this has to be true.Einstein explained, and it has been verified by astronauts in space with precise atomicmeasuring devises, that as a body accelerates in space, it physically spreads out in all directions(gains mass) and time, as experienced onboard the object (either spacecraft or subatomic particle), slows down. As the object gains speed, it acquires so much mass and time slows downso much that, at the speed of light, it would be infinitely large and time would literally stop. Inother words, at the speed of light, an object would be everywhere at the same time.Theoretically, electrical impulses would go the speed of light, if it were not for theresistance of the material that carries it. Our very thoughts are made up of electrical impulses,which jump from synapses to synapses at the speed of light, but are then slowed by the resistanceof the nerve cells, through which they must pass. It is this resistance in all forms of matter (which slows even light itself in deep space) that is most likely the “barrier” between the physical world and the spirit realm.We are “creatures of light,” capable of being everywhere at the same time, if we were nottrapped in our physical form. Out-of-body experiences give evidence to verify this hypothesis.Once outside the body, astral projection (the instant transporting of human consciousness to anydesired location) is a widely reported phenomenon, now explained by Einstein’s theories of relativity. Physics and Metaphysics are merging. Hopefully, the scientist and the shaman willsomeday research life’s mysteries together.© 1980 Chuck Weiss
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