It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
Under this reasoning the soul can split as infinitely as matter itself is posed to do under the many worlds theory.
You could take the line of reasoning suggested by Jet Li's "The One". That the soul contains infinite energy and is thus infinitely divisible, having the side effect that the death of every one of the infinite embodiments results in godhood.
In his book, Programming the Universe: A Quantum Computer Scientist Takes on the Cosmos, Lloyd contends that the universe itself is one big quantum computer producing what we see around us, and ourselves, as it runs a cosmic program. According to Lloyd, once we understand the laws of physics completely, we will be able to use small-scale quantum computing to understand the universe completely as well.
Randall studies particle physics and cosmology at Harvard University, where she is a professor of theoretical physics. Her research concerns elementary particles and fundamental forces, and has involved the study of a wide variety of models, the most recent involving extra dimensions of space. She has also worked on supersymmetry, Standard Model observables, cosmic inflation, baryogenesis, grand unified theories, general relativity. Professor Randall recently completed a book entitled Warped Passages: Unraveling the Mysteries of the Universe's Hidden Dimensions, which was included in the New York Times' 100 notable books of 2005.
To make the leap from three spatial dimensions into four, a device called dimensional analogy is commonly employed. Dimensional analogy is studying how (n – 1) dimensions relate to n dimensions, and then inferring how n dimensions would relate to (n + 1) dimensions.
A 3D projection of a 24-cell convex regular 4-polytope (or polychoron) performing a double rotation about two orthogonal planes - by J. Hise
The five-dimensional Hypercube is a decateron or penteract; it has 32 vertices, 80 edges, 80 faces (each a square), 40 cells (each a cube), and 10 hypercells (each a tesseract).