Time is an illusion instantiated by memories and forethought.
There is only a "now" which is constantly changing. Those with memory can remember the previous
state while experiencing the current state.
Those who have forethought will anticipate the next
state while experiencing the current state. This manifests the illusion of time. That is
because the previous and next state only exist in the mind, they don't exist elsewhere, only the current state exists.
Imagine having absolutely no memory and no ability of forethought. You would be in a state where you are constantly observing everything for the first
time. You would not
be observing it for the first time every second, nor every millisecond, nor every nanosecond, nor in Planck time. You would
be observing it faster than any unit of time you could imagine because there is no time. There is only an infinite now.
One only needs to understand the Delayed Choice Quantum Eraser Experiment
with the notion that time doesn't exist at all, its an illusion. Then what
I tell you will be revealed as truth.
Quantum entanglement is made possible because the two
entangled particles are one
object. They appear as two because they are separated
by space time, however, time is an just illusion. This allows instantaneous spooky action at a distance because no information needs to travel faster
than light from one particle to the other through any space time. There is no time, and there is no need to travel because it is one
When you observe the double slit experiment, understand what I have said about having no memory and no forethought, and experiencing everything for
the first time infinitely. Each particle in the double slit experiment has no memory, it has no forethought, so therefore it has no past and no
future, it only has a current state that is constantly changing, or infinite possibilities. The specific particle you decide to observe in the
experiment didn't travel through any of the slits, in fact, it didn't travel at all through space time because there is no time, there is no past, so
therefore there is no path. You just observed or recorded that particle anew - you committed it to memory in one of its possible states. This
commitment into memory is what you would describe as "collapsing the waveform".
Since the particle has no past, when you force it to commit to memory when you observe it you instantly create the illusion that the particle has had
a past and that it did travel through space time, and created the illusion that it did travel a specific path. It is forced to appear to the observer
in one of the infinite possible states that it could be in at any of the infinitely small moments of the current state. Just because it is observed
in a specific state, doesn't necessarily mean it was in the previous state you think it was, nor does it mean its next state will be where you think
it will be.
Once you commit it to memory, that is when forethought also takes over. You then expect the particle to be at a certain position and state the next
time you observe it, so you end up observing it on a path. It becomes an actual particle instead of a wave.
If you don't observe and commit the particle to memory during a specific portion of the particle's infinite changes of state, but you commit the
result of the experiment instead, the particle would appear as a wave when you observe the result. That is because you didn't force it to create an
imaginary past or future, nor did you create one for it.
This then explains the ability to erase the past in the quantum eraser experiment. If you forget or destroy or overwrite what was committed to memory,
then the past is erased or unknowable. Another method is to "scramble" the memory by committing all the possible states the particle was in. That
would then make it difficult for you to assume the particles past and therefore its path and origin, and make it difficult to use forethought to
predict a future path and destination. So its observed as a wave.
In the quantum eraser experiment they observe the result
of one of the particles (A) passing through the eraser portion of the experiment
designed to destroy the committed memory, and they found a wave because of that. Since they observed (A) before they observed the other entangled
particle (B) which should have hit a detector before particle (A), they observed particle (B) as a wave too, because they are observing one
particle not two. That one
particle was allowed to change after it hit the first detector and before they observed it. To the observer this
appears that the past was changed, but really the particle was the only thing that changed, and they observed it after the changes took place. So both
particles (A) and (B) will always be observed identically every time. It will show up as whatever you last observed it as and committed to memory (the
With this you shall see.
edit on 14-12-2016 by More1ThanAny1 because: (no reason given)