Stikkord: <span>Einstein</span>

saltklypa_logo_300x300.jpgEn splitter ny episode av Saltklypa ligger nå ute klar til å fordøyes. Denne gangen en spesialepisode om Alternativmessen 2010 på Lillestrøm.

Episoden inkluderer et 22 minutter langt intervju med Jan Crosby helt gratis! Her forteller Crosby om sine opplevelser med Uri Geller, og det er spennende saker som du burde få med deg.

Surf inn på nettsidene til Saltklypa og lytt nå!

Alternativ medisin IT/Internett Media Skepsis

Et nydelig foredrag om ingenting. Og alt det medfører.

Og jeg må bare trekke frem dette nydelige sitatet i forbindelse med at alle atomene i kroppen vår kommer fra «stjernestøv»:

Forget Jesus – the stars died so you could be here today.

Se den i full størrelse på YouTube.


Spennende artikkel fra Seed Magazine med temaet:

A team of physicists in Vienna has devised experiments that may answer one of the enduring riddles of science: Do we create the world just by looking at it?

Mot slutten står følgende å lese, noe som gir meg frysninger på ryggen av ren ekstase:

Most physicists believe that quantum effects get washed out when there are a large number of particles around. The particles are in constant interaction and their environment serves to «decohere» the quantum world—eliminate superpositions—to create the classical one we observe. Quantum mechanics has within it its own demise, and the process is too rapid to ever see. Zeilinger’s group, which has tested decoherence, does not believe there is a fundamental limit on the size of an object to observe superposition. Superpositions should exist even for objects we see, similar to the infamous example of Schrödinger’s cat. In fact, Gröblacher now spends his nights testing larger-scale quantum mechanics in which a small mirror is humanely substituted for a cat.

Brukner and Kofler had a simple idea. They wanted to find out what would happen if they assumed that a reality similar to the one we experience is true—every large object has only one value for each measurable property that does not change. In other words, you know your couch is blue, and you don’t expect to be able to alter it just by looking. This form of realism, «macrorealism,» was first posited by Leggett in the 1980s.

Late last year Brukner and Kofler showed that it does not matter how many particles are around, or how large an object is, quantum mechanics always holds true. The reason we see our world as we do is because of what we use to observe it. The human body is a just barely adequate measuring device. Quantum mechanics does not always wash itself out, but to observe its effects for larger and larger objects we would need more and more accurate measurement devices. We just do not have the sensitivity to observe the quantum effects around us. In essence we do create the classical world we perceive, and as Brukner said, «There could be other classical worlds completely different from ours.«

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Media Personlig Vitenskap

Einstein’s God:

It seems to me that the idea of a personal God is an anthropological concept which I cannot take seriously. I feel also not able to imagine some will or goal outside the human sphere.

– Albert Einstein