For the past decade, physicists all over are focusing their attention on string theory. But what is string theory? A simple explanation to string theory is that it is the basic fundamental building block for everything. When all the matter in the universe is broken down to its most basic component, it will be tiny particles that look like strings; String Theory. That basically is the most simple answer to what String Theory is. When we look an object, we know it is made up of molecules. According to string theory, these quarks (including the electron) can still be broken up into smaller units. What string theory suggests is that the whole universe is made up of these strings. Based on the math, for these strings to exists, the universe has to be made up of not just three dimensions, but ten dimensions. Video: David Tong, a physicist at Cambridge University, explains String Theory Why is string theory important? Presently, there are four known forces existing in the universe. Related Links
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Proof That the Human Body is a Projection of ConsciousnessBrandon West, ContributorWaking Times In this article we will explore how your body is a holographic projection of your consciousness, and how you directly influence that hologram and thus have complete control over the physical health of your body. We will also specifically explore the exact mechanism behind this principle, and don’t worry, I will provide scientific evidence so let your rational mind be at ease. But first … how is this even possible? Human Thought Determines Reality One of the key principles of quantum physics is that our thoughts determine reality. For example: electrons under the same conditions would sometimes act like particles, and then at other times they would switch to acting like waves (formless energy), because it was completely dependent on what the observer expected was going to happen. The quantum world is waiting for us to make a decision so that it knows how to behave. A dramatic example of this is the case of Vittorio Michelli. He continues: Fantastic?
How the Universe Responds to Your Energetic Vibration, ExplainedEmailShare HJ: The universe is not static — it is dynamically responding to your every thought and emotion, the combination of which is known as your energetic vibration. Despite what mainstream science might have you believe, we actually live in an intelligent, aware universe that is literally programmed to be a mirror of our the content of our mind and the vibration of our emotional state. Many of you are likely familiar with the Law of Attraction, which is but one of many universal laws (like gravity and the laws of phsyics in a certain sense) that govern our existence. The Law of Attraction is in large part responsive directly to your personal vibration. If it is not clear to you how this is so, then you are in for a treat, because the article below outlines the mechanism of how this operates. This entire article touches on one of the main points that all people on the conscious path must eventually understand: that life is not happening to us, but being co-created by us. - Truth
How can parts of Canada be 'missing' gravity?"For more than 40 years, scientists have tried to figure out what's causing large parts of Canada, particularly the Hudson Bay region, to be "missing" gravity. In other words, gravity in the Hudson Bay area and surrounding regions is lower than it is in other parts of the world, a phenomenon first identified in the 1960s when the Earth's global gravity fields were being charted. Two theories have been proposed to account for this anomaly. But before we go over them, it's important to first consider what creates gravity. At a basic level, gravity is proportional to mass. So when the mass of an area is somehow made smaller, gravity is made smaller. One theory centers on a process known as convection occurring in the Earth's mantle. A new theory to account for the Hudson Bay area's missing gravity concerns the Laurentide Ice Sheet, which covered much of present-day Canada and the northern United States. So which theory is correct?
Quantum physics proves that there IS an afterlife, claims scientistRobert Lanza claims the theory of biocentrism says death is an illusion. He said life creates the universe, and not the other way around. This means space and time don't exist in the linear fashion we think it does. Most scientists would probably say that the concept of an afterlife is either nonsense, or at the very least unprovable. Professor Robert Lanza claims the theory of biocentrism teaches death as we know it is an illusion. 'We think life is just the activity of carbon and an admixture of molecules – we live a while and then rot into the ground,' said the scientist on his website. Lanza, from Wake Forest University School of Medicine in North Carolina, continued that as humans we believe in death because 'we've been taught we die', or more specifically, our consciousness associates life with bodies and we know that bodies die. His theory of biocentrism, however, explains that death may not be as terminal as we think it is. Source: dailymail.co.uk Related:
Unusual quantum effect discovered in earliest stages of photosynthesisQuantum physics and plant biology seem like two branches of science that could not be more different, but surprisingly they may in fact be intimately tied. Researchers at the U.S. Department of Energy's (DOE) Argonne National Laboratory and the Notre Dame Radiation Laboratory at the University of Notre Dame used ultrafast spectroscopy to see what happens at the subatomic level during the very first stage of photosynthesis. "If you think of photosynthesis as a marathon, we're getting a snapshot of what a runner looks like just as he leaves the blocks," said Argonne biochemist David Tiede. While different species of plants, algae and bacteria have evolved a variety of different mechanisms to harvest light energy, they all share a feature known as a photosynthetic reaction center. These pigment molecules, or chromophores, are responsible for absorbing the energy carried by incoming light.
BLACK HOLES by Ted BunnWhat is a black hole? --------------------- Loosely speaking, a black hole is a region of space that has so much mass concentrated in it that there is no way for a nearby object to escape its gravitational pull. Since our best theory of gravity at the moment is Einstein's general theory of relativity, we have to delve into some results of this theory to understand black holes in detail, but let's start of slow, by thinking about gravity under fairly simple circumstances. Suppose that you are standing on the surface of a planet. Now imagine an object with such an enormous concentration of mass in such a small radius that its escape velocity was greater than the velocity of light. The idea of a mass concentration so dense that even light would be trapped goes all the way back to Laplace in the 18th century. In general relativity, gravity is a manifestation of the curvature of spacetime. You can think of the horizon as the place where the escape velocity equals the velocity of light.
A new key to unlocking the mysteries of physics? Quantum turbulenceby Staff Writers New York NY (SPX) Apr 24, 2014 The recent discovery of the Higgs boson has confirmed theories about the origin of mass and, with it, offered the potential to explain other scientific mysteries. But, scientists are continually studying other, less-understood forces that may also shed light on matters not yet uncovered. Among these is quantum turbulence, writes Katepalli Sreenivasan, an NYU University Professor, in a special issue of Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. Sreenivasan’s introductory analysis, written with issue co-editors Carlo Barenghi of Newcastle University and Ladislav Skrbek of Prague’s Charles University, examines the direction and promise of this phenomenon. Quantum turbulence is the chaotic motion-at very high rates-of fluids that exist at temperatures close to zero. Observers as far back as Leonardo da Vinci have studied turbulence-a complex state of fluid motion. However, many of its workings continue to elude comprehension. Like this:
DNA molecules can 'teleport', Nobel Prize winner claimsA Nobel Prize winning biologist has ignited controversy after publishing details of an experiment in which a fragment of DNA appeared to ‘teleport’ or imprint itself between test tubes. According to a team headed by Luc Montagnier, previously known for his work on HIV and AIDS, two test tubes, one of which contained a tiny piece of bacterial DNA, the other pure water, were surrounded by a weak electromagnetic field of 7Hz. Eighteen hours later, after DNA amplification using a polymerase chain reaction, as if by magic the DNA was detectable in the test tube containing pure water. Oddly, the original DNA sample had to be diluted many times over for the experiment to work, which might explain why the phenomenon has not been detected before, assuming that this is what has happened. The phenomenon might be very loosely described as 'teleportation' except that the bases project or imprint themselves across space rather than simply moving from one place to another. What does all of this mean?