History Of Quantum Physics

Quantum Physics is a domain that explains how everything is connected. We live in a wave of infinite potential where at any moment you can change your life. “When you change the way you look at things, the things you look at change”. (Max Planck). “Your perception is always limited by how much you know, expand your knowledge and you will transform your mind”. (Bruce Lipton). Traditional physics has taught us that we are seperate from the world we live in and that the human being is some kind of accident. The mechanical man operates as a clockwork like machine, meaning we have no control over the universe. Quantum Physics is about realising that we actually can change the universe. We are living in spiritual warfare because powers at be still maintain that we are seperate from everything around us. “We are living in the world we are thinking of”. (Peter Deunov). 

Sir Isaac Newton is considered by many as the greatest physicist of all time. But despite Newton’s laws of motion and contributions to classical physics, the man never even fathomed that the world was actually governed by the equations of quantum mechanics. When Albert Einstein proposed his theory of general relativity in 1915, he was throwing out a direct challenge to Isaac Newton, whose theory of gravity had defined our understanding of the universe since 1687. In 1970, Stephen Hawking realised a paper showing how general relativity implies that the universe began with a singular ‘Big Bang’. Hawking realised that the ‘Big Bang’ was rather a collapse of a Black Hole in reverse and that a black hole can only increase, not decrease in size. Stephen Hawking endeavoured to bring together two areas of physics that nobody else had managed to unify: general relativity and quantum theory. Quantum theory is used to describe invisibly small things, like atoms and their component particles, while general relativity is used to describe matter on the cosmic scale of stars and galaxies. “According to quantum theory, allegedly empty space is in fact far from a void”. (Stephen Hawking). In 1891, ahead of his time, Nikola Tesla stated in a lecture that nature has stored up in the universe infinite energy. The eternal recipient and transmitter of this infinite energy is the ether. The recognition of the existence of the ether, and of the functions it performs, is one of the most important results of modern scientific research. “If you want to discover the secrets of the universe, think in terms of energy, frequency and vibration”.(Nikola Tesla). 

Toward the end of the 19th century scientists believed they were close to a complete description of the universe. They imagined that space was filled everywhere by a continuous medium called the ether. Light rays and radio signals were waves in this ether just as sound is pressure waves in air. All that was needed to complete the theory was careful measurements of the elastic properties of the ether; once they had those nailed down, everything else would fall into place. Einstein’s equations breakdown at the instant of ‘The Big Bang’ and at the centre of a Black Hole. String Theory takes us beyond the Big Bang, before genius itself. “Einstein was searching for String Theory. It not only reconciles general relativity to quantum mechanics, but it reconciles science and the bible as well.” (Roy H. Williams). At the heart of string theory is the thread of an idea that's run through physics for centuries, that at some fundamental level, all the different forces, particles, interactions and manifestations of reality are tied together as part of the same framework. When it comes to the laws of nature, it's remarkable how many similarities there are between seemingly unrelated phenomena. The way that two massive bodies gravitate, according to Newton's laws, is almost identical to the way that electrically charged particles attract-or-repel. “In String Theory, all particles are vibrations on a tiny rubber band; physics is the harmonies on the string; chemistry is the melodies we play on vibrating strings, and the “Mind of God” is cosmic music resonating in multi-dimensional hyperspace.” (Michio Kaku)

I believe the human Being is an instrument for the collective soul to sing through. We are all apart of the greatest orchestra performing the most dramatic song continuously being composed by the notes we choose to play. When an instrument is tuned, harmonic resonance becomes an organising force that transcends all other forces in the physical world.

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