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Dr. Micheal Heiser has pointed that out in many of his lectures and interviews . He shows that main stream Christianity thinks they need to protect us from what the Bible teaches about the unseen realm . They pass over certain passages with the "move along folks ,nothing to see here" . His work is epic in such a simple way but is based in academic peer reviewed papers . He boils it down into lay people terms with out loosing any of the optics .
What astonished me is that those of the conservative mind set poopoo anything supernatural, psychic, etc...yet profess a solid faith in God and the Bible is his Holy word. The Bible is filled with supernatural events. curious....
originally posted by: VegHead
Identical twins sometimes appear telepathic (one gets hurt and the other - miles away- feels it, for example). Are they entangled?
Interesting post - thanks!!! I'll watch the video later tonight.
Let’s take a look at the man for whom the Pauli Effect was names, the brilliant pioneer of quantum mechanics, Wolfgang Pauli, whose long-time dialogue with Jung contributed to the great psychologist’s theory of synchronicity. Over many years, Pauli’s colleagues credited him with the tendency to cause things (especially physics experiments and equipment) to blow up, with no damage to himself. At least one experimental physicist, Otto Stern, banned Pauli from coming anywhere near his laboratory.
Pauli’s friend and colleague Rudolf Peierls described the Paul Effect as follows: “This was a kind of spell he was supposed to cast on people or objects in his neighborhood, particularly in physics laboratories, causing accidents of all sorts. Machines would stop running when he arrived in a laboratory, a glass apparatus would suddenly break, a leak would appear in a vacuum system, but none of these accidents would ever hurt or inconvenience Pauli himself.”
Science may be guilty of spending too much time and too much money on ideas that are a waste of time only to be proven incorrect .
originally posted by: Arbitrageur
And you have? This is how you know he's wrong? Is he wrong about telepathy being easier than you think?
originally posted by: imitator
a reply to: Arbitrageur
Kaku is wrong, he hasn't found the spooky stuff that entangles the mind...
originally posted by: LittleByLittle
I cannot understand how some people can logically accept that entanglement happens and at the same time say telepathy cannot occur. If 2 parts of reality can be connected to each other regardless of distance then since are cells are using particles as information storage it is clear that information can be infused telepathically on a quantum scale.
The most used excuse that I have encountered is that quantum effects do only happen near absolute zero that have been disproved.
To say it is impossible is ignoring the objective measurement and choosing faith dogma over observation.
I have been an engineer for many years with a degree in material science. I studied in san diego and Nashville. But then i am not the one making the claims here. I am the one calling bull#.
originally posted by: the2ofusr1
a reply to: Woodcarver
I might ask you the same question but I want to mix it up a bit .I have noticed that you use that line . Have you produced any peer-reviewed papers, and could you provide a link to your work you specialize in ?
So....... drum roll......... which degrees do you hold and which college did you get them in?
originally posted by: soficrow
a reply to: LittleByLittle
I have no doubt that such exchange is indeed possible, but think you may be on the wrong track focusing on 'cells.' Best look to proteins and prions, imho.
The key question for the researchers was what influence does the double helical structure of DNA have on this oscillation? To answer the question, they first modeled how the phonons would behave at absolute zero temperature. Here (mathematically) it was clear the phonons would be typical quantum objects, existing as both waves and particles exhibiting the property of quantum entanglement. As it turns out, the size of the DNA helix corresponds rather well to the wavelength (frequency) of the phonons. This correspondence causes the phonons to stay within this frequency, something called ‘phonon trapping.’ Though the nucleotide phonons in each base pair oscillate in opposite directions they do so in a quantum entangled system – they act together and at the same frequency, ensuring the stability of the pair bond and of the helix itself.
We know when it doesn't occur in our experiments, and that's when the molecules haven't been in close proximity, which pretty much applies to any two separate brains. This is the point woodcarver's question was getting at on page 1.
originally posted by: glend
So without really understanding why entanglement occurs (aka David Bohm thoughts) I don't see how Michio or anyone else, can infer its limitations.
So unless you can answer woodcarver's question, even if we don't fully understand entanglement we do understand this much, that close proximity is needed for the atoms to get entangled in the first place, unless you have experiments to demonstrate otherwise which I'm pretty sure you don't. So all other arguments aside that pretty much kills the idea of telepathy resulting from entanglement. It doesn't rule out telepathy from other possibilities however.
originally posted by: Woodcarver
a reply to: LittleByLittle
How would your atoms get entangled with someone else's atoms, in order for you to be able to send and recieve msgs?