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The Layman's Guide To Quantum Reality

The Layman's Guide To Quantum Reality

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The Layman's Guide To Quantum Reality

Comprimento:
165 página
3 horas
Editora:
Lançado em:
May 16, 2017
ISBN:
9781386679929
Formato:
Livro

Descrição

Have you always wanted to understand Quantum Theory, but was afraid of the math?

Relax. I have written this book so that you can understand the theory without all the hard to understand equations and science speak.

Once you understand quantum mechanics, you can use that knowledge to take control of your life.

This book has three sections.

It will teach you the science, and it will transform your life.

 

  • The first section covers the science and a little history. It tells you how things work.
  • The second section covers the philosophy. It tells you why it works that way.
  • The third section covers magic. Because the science works the way it does, your mind is able to control your quantum reality.

Take control of your life and reality.

Let me tell you about Quantum Theory, and show you how to use it to make your life better.

Buy a copy of The Layman's Guide To Quantum Reality and find out how to control your Reality!

Editora:
Lançado em:
May 16, 2017
ISBN:
9781386679929
Formato:
Livro

Sobre o autor

JD Lovil Is the writer of a series of cross genre science fiction novels dealing with the existence of a multitude of parallel earths as required by the Many Worlds interpretation of Quantum Theory. He enjoys writing books which are essentially ‘stand alone’ books, but with similar rules and circumstances, and with some crossover of characters. JD also writes nonfiction books occasionally on subjects, which he believes to be given less attention than called for, or for which he perceives a significant need. Originally from Arkansas, JD Lovil now lives in Phoenix, Arizona. Visit his website at www.jdlovil.jimdo.com

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The Layman's Guide To Quantum Reality - JD Lovil

The Layman's

Guide To

Quantum Reality

JD Lovil

The Layman's Guide

To Quantum Reality

2017 Digital Edition
Copyright © 2017 J D Lovil.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
Published 2017 by JD Lovil Publishing

This eBook is licensed for your personal enjoyment only. This eBook may not be re-sold or given away to other people. If you would like to share this book with another person, please purchase an additional copy for each recipient. If you are reading this book and did not buy it yourself, or it was not purchased for your use only, then please return to your favorite retailer and purchase a copy for yourself. Thank you for respecting the hard work of this author.

ISBN: 9781386679929
Imprint: Independently published

DISCLAIMER

The author claims no special knowledge or authority regarding the subject matter of this book. The experiences, conclusions, and interpretations in this book are those of the author, and the reader is admonished to apply them at their risk to their particular Knowledge Base. The author knows of no manner in which application of the principles of this book could be dangerous.

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

The book cover background image is the work of Jonathan Zander. You can see more of his work at https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=2605535

The science of Quantum Theory was the result of many bright scientists working diligently to understand the basic laws of the universe. They did all the hard work. I just found a few humorous ways to take credit for all their hard work.

Contents

––––––––

INTRODUCTION

I SCIENCE

1 HISTORY

2 THEORY OF RELATIVITY

3 LAWS OF QUANTUM THEORY

4 MANY WORLDS THEORY

5 THE MULTIVERSE

6 THE PLENUM

7 THE OBSERVER

8 IMPOSSIBILITIES

II PHILOSOPHY

9 CONSCIOUSNESS

10 EXPECTATIONS

11 THE OBSERVER

12 TRANSITIONS

13 OBSERVER'S CHOICE

14 CONSENSUS REALITY

15 WORLD SHIFTS

16 UNITY OF ONE

17 QUANTUM DRIFT

18 PARADOXES

III MAGICK AND MIRACLES

19 INFINITE YOU

20 HEAVEN AND HELL

21 QUANTUM JUMPING

22 CONTROL

23 USING IT

CONCLUSION

INTRODUCTION

WE LIVE IN A QUANTUM world. It may seem to be a Newtonian universe, but we live in a universe quantized from the smallest particles to the largest masses. The more of the universe considered in an event, the more governed the event is by statistical smearing of the mass of particles that comprise the event.

Let us examine just two properties of the particles for the moment. When we hit the particle with a photon, the particle changes by absorbing the precise amount of energy to change its state, and instantaneously change the state of the particle. The particle transitions by position and momentum are described by one of the possible solutions to the particle's quantum state.

A quantum world is a world filled with wonders. It is the world where one can find all possible outcomes of every event. It is the world where teleportation is real. It is the world that seems to be governed by what we see as Observers.

We will give you access to a good grounding in the properties of a quantum world, and bring to light a few questions to answer for additional insight into our reality. We will divide this book into three parts.

The first part will be about the science. We will discuss the what as in 'what happens.' The second part will be about the philosophy. It will cover the whys of the properties of reality. The last section will cover the possible uses the reader can make of the information in the first two sections.

I promise that I will not throw a lot of math at you. I will discuss the math, but I will be describing it, not making you do calculations.

Strap yourself into your crash couches. We are about to take a fascinating journey.

I SCIENCE

IN THIS SECTION, I will be describing the experimental and theoretical results of the scientific investigation of the quantum basis of our reality. In a subject such as this, it is virtually impossible to entirely avoid making assumptions about the cause of some of the activities, but I will attempt to keep it at a minimum.

The primary aspects of the quantum world that we will look at are the Observer effects, the Uncertainty Principle, and the Planck limits on duration and distance. I will use the Theory of Relativity as a comparative theory because it uses Observers and Frames of Reference in the theory, which also applies to Quantum Theory.

I am a proponent of the Many Worlds Interpretation as the answer to how outcome resolutions are resolved. I think that the Interpretation is all but proven. You need superposition as an assumption in the argument for quantum computation.

Normal computers manipulate data in the form of bits, which are ones and zeros. The quantum computer uses qubits, which are composed of the range of values between zero and one inclusive. This only works if parallel universes exist. There has been enough advancement of quantum computing to establish that it works, so that means the Many Worlds Interpretation is real.

There are huge areas of specific quantum theory that we will not discuss, either because the mathematics is too complex for the average reader, or because it has no bearing on the specific question this book is addressing. That question is 'how does quantum reality work?'

That is enough of this introductory stuff. Now sit down and pay attention. Let us get started.

1 HISTORY

WE LIVE IN A WORLD, which is not as it seems. We know that the table that we sit at, and the chair that enthrones us, are as insubstantial as the air. We know this, but our eyes and minds insist that they are as solid and as real as they appear.

Recent discoveries in science have led us to new theories about how our universe works. Most of us were raised to believe that the material things around us are solid. We unconsciously believe that atoms resemble tiny Solar Systems. We think that the environment obeys the same laws no matter where you find yourself.

Due to the Theory of Relativity and the Laws of Quantum Mechanics, we also know that our Reality is dependent on several factors. In fact, our world is dependent on those factors, manifesting differently with their presence or absence.

We instinctively expect our world to be hard and REAL. We also know that it is malleable and changeable. This dichotomy causes us to find ourselves temporarily living in a schizophrenic reality.

Both the nonscientific Layman and the hard, disciplined Scientist have problems wrapping their brains around the new theory's implications. The human ability to visualize and understand events arises from our early childhood learning process. It was then that we first encountered thoughts dealing with the subject or subjects that we are reconsidering.

If we learn that when we are in a high place, such as the edge of a cliff, we will fall off, we tend to accept that belief. We tend to believe that, even when we know that a harness secures us from any possibility of actually falling.

Historically, human beings have patterned their thought processes around a consensus thematic, with some legacy assumptions about Reality left over from the ancestral societies from which the current one has sprung. Let us run through a brief recap of historical assumptions.

We will start with the earliest time where we have any reliable data, about 10,000 BC. I am convinced that before that date, the human race had other civilizations that varied from the Paleolithic to as advanced as our current world. Since we have little evidence to back that up directly, we will ignore it for now.

In earliest times, the world was assumed to be ruled by the Great Powers, and Shamanistic healings and Sympathetic Magicks safeguarded life in the tribes and clans. The Great Powers were not quite gods, and they needed to be placated, not worshiped. Think of them as Titans, or Giants. It took a master of Magick to control them for the benefit of the tribe.

With the advent of agriculture as a major source of food for the people, it became necessary that a contract exists between the Powers and the People. It was then that our assumptions turned the Great Powers into the gods, who protected our interests in return for our worship.

This contract allowed the people to settle down and tend the crops in the same place each year. Crops led to the great cities such as Ur, Jericho and the rest of the ancient Mesopotamian cities, not to mention their counterparts around the world. This mindset was most likely well advanced by 8,000 BC.

Once the cities got going, the technologies started to develop like weeds in an untended garden. Among the advances were aqueducts, wheeled carts and chariots, animal husbandry, and materials advancements such as the building arts and metallurgy. These advancements allowed the City States to field armies equipped first with copper and bronze weaponry, then with iron weapons. They could also sweep through the enemy ranks on horses, or in chariots.

By around 500 AD, most everyone in the 'civilized' world who wanted iron bladed weapons had them, and the time of control of the world by gods had passed. Even though the new power in the world was the warrior with his shiny new sword, most people still had gods in which they believed, and stories of the war in heaven between the gods and the giants. There was a newborn idea of an omnipresent god (or God), and all these legacy gods, but the real mover of the world was the warrior and his armies.

As the cities became larger and more complex, humanity developed a need to expand their knowledge base. Humanity needed to combat the problems of food production, foreign diseases, and protection against ever-expanding enemies.

This push for expanded knowledge began a push for learning more of the secrets of the universe, starting in the 1300's. This expansion continued with an explosive expansion of scientific inquiry until today. It continued at full tilt until about 1900 AD, before finding a contradiction.

After the Crusades, Europe accessed a great infusion of new ideas, and the world seemed to be a world of reason. At the height of the Renaissance, the Deist movement took hold. By the beginning of the American story, it seemed to the world that the Creator God was real but distant, and the laws that he set into motion were supreme.

In this world, Newton made his observations of the Natural and Physical laws, and the universe seemed to be deterministic in its very essence. Every question of science was answerable, and there remained nothing unknowable in the world.

Mathematics grew along with physics. Soon it seemed that nothing could derail the train that was science, chugging steadily onwards toward the Holy Grail that was total understanding of the laws that ruled the world. At the end of

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