Sunday, June 22, 2014

Ghostly Interaction

One of the most fascinating things I find in science is the idea that Einstein describes as Ghostly Interaction. This is the concept that once two particles interact those two particles will share a bond no matter how far apart they are in the universe.  They will spin in the same manner even when spread to the opposite corners of the universe.  This interaction happens faster than the speed of light and is shared forever once the particles initially interact.

Another recent theory explains a new view on why time always runs forward, when the laws of physics make it no less impossible for coffee to heat up spontaneously, or time to run in any direction.  Before, this idea was the idea of entropy and the universe moving ever toward a more chaotic state, but the new theory states that the reason time runs forward may be that all of our particles and subatomic matter are entangled and relative to the subatomic matter that surrounds it.  All of our particles and subatomic matter are being influenced by of Einsteins Ghostly Interaction, and that time runs forward because all the matter in our galaxy is bound by this interaction.  Using that theory, other parts of the universe may have time flow differently. The universe is thought to be in a "pure state" where, as a whole, all particles are uninfluenced by this entanglement, where there are pockets of particles entangled in different ghostly interaction.

The ideas of entanglement and ghostly interaction also make it possible to influence those particles that share this bond, and many recent philosophies use this idea to influence and attract what they project.  This basically means that you can influence the particles at the subatomic level and whatever you focus your energy on you will attract. With science producing new theories that seem to merge with philosophy every day, especially in Quantum Physics, it becomes more apparent that everything in the universe is connected and that a unifying theory does exist.

No comments:

Post a Comment