Thursday, July 19, 2007

Questions About The Afterlife And Answers And Quantum Physics


Here's what I think some of answers to the question about the afterlife

1. Does God Exist and is there a judgement?

Yes I think of god as a supermind, and we judge ourselves.

2. How Many times do we need to reincarnate?

As many times until we learn the lessons of love, compassion and many other things

3. What will the afterlife look like?

It will look probably than this world with more beautiful colors will all see when we get there.

4. Why do some spirits get trapped on earth?

It's not because they are trapped they are just still cling to material possessions and crave sex and stuff like that.

5. Do people get sick in the afterlife any mental illnesses?

None at all that is only attached to the physical plane.

6. Does our soul vibrate?

Yes it does

7. What happens to bad people once they transition over to the afterlife?

They get sucked down to the levels of the afterlife it because they have not advanced and in order to graduate to higher levels they will have to reincarnate.

8. Do our pets go to the afterlife?

Yes and so do all other living organisms

9. Do we have free will in the afterlife?

Yes we do just like in this life

10. What happens to someone who commits suicide before there time?

There will be consequences depending all the mind state of the individual the reason for the act and the motive.

11. Once we cross over to we get all the secrets of life and the universe?

No and many spirits get that surprise too

12. to we wear clothes in the afterlife?

Yes we create with oour minds which are attached to our souls

Quantum Physics

All matter is not really real. There many interpretations in Quantum Physics

Here a couple Taken from Wikipedia

A multiverse (or meta-universe) is the hypothetical set of multiple possible universes (including our universe) that together comprise all of physical reality. The different universes within a multiverse are called parallel universes. The structure of the multiverse, the nature of each universe within it and the relationship between the various constituent universes, depend on the specific multiverse hypothesis considered.

The Copenhagen Interpretation

So sometimes a particle acts like a particle and other times it acts like a wave. So which is it? According to Niels Bohr, who worked in Copenhagen when he presented what is now known as the Copenhagen interpretation of quantum theory, the particle is what you measure it to be. When it looks like a particle, it is a particle. When it looks like a wave, it is a wave. Furthermore, it is meaningless to ascribe any properties or even existence to anything that has not been measured21. Bohr is basically saying that nothing is real unless it is observed.

Now I like to discuss he Aether

The Aether was proved many times sadly Albert Einstein wanted his theory General theroy to be right that he ignored the overwhelming experimental evidence against his theory. For example taken from

Michelson, and Others, Confirm an Ether-Drift

Miller's work did finally receive an indirect support from Albert Michelson in 1929, with the publication of "Repetition of the Michelson-Morley Experiment" (Michelson, Pease, Pearson 1929). The paper reported on three attempts to produce ether-drift fringe shifts, using light-beam interferometry similar to that originally employed in the Michelson-Morley (M-M) experiments.

In the first experiment, undertaken in June of 1926, the interferometer was the same dimensions as the original M-M apparatus, with a round-trip light path of around 22 meters. A fringe shift displacement of 0.017 was predicted, but the conclusions stated "No displacement of this order was observed". The second experiment, undertaken on unspecified "autumn" dates in 1927, employed a slightly longer round-trip light path of around 32 meters (given as 53' for an assumed one-way distance). Again, "no displacement of the order anticipated was obtained", and the short report did not give details about the experimental surroundings or locations.

The third experiment was undertaken on an unspecified date (probably 1928) in "a well-sheltered basement room of the Mount Wilson Laboratory". The round-trip light path was further increased to approximately 52 meters (given as 85' for an assumed one-way distance). This time, having moved the apparatus to a higher altitude and using a longer light-path, a small quantity of ether-drift was detected which approximated the result observed by Miller, although the results were unjustifiably reported in negative terms:

"... precautions taken to eliminate effects of temperature and flexure disturbances were effective. The results gave no displacement as great as one-fifteenth of that to be expected on the supposition of an effect due to a motion of the solar system of three hundred kilometers per second. These results are differences between the displacements observed at maximum and minimum at sidereal times, the directions corresponding to ... calculations of the supposed velocity of the solar system. A supplementary series of observations made in directions half-way between gave similar results." (Michelson, Pease, Pearson 1929)

One fifteenth of 300 km/sec. is 20 km/sec., a result the authors dismissed as they apparently had discarded the concept of an Earth-entrained ether, which would move more slowly closer to sea level. A similar result of 24 km/sec. was achieved by the team of Kennedy-Thorndike in 1932, however they also dismissed the concept of an entrained ether and, consequently, their own measured result: "In view of relative velocities amounting to thousands of kilometers per second known to exist among the nebulae, this can scarcely be regarded as other than a clear null result". This incredible statement serves to illustrate how deeply ingrained was the concept of a static ether.

Apparatus used by Michelson-Pease-Pearson in their successful detection of an ether-drift of some unspecified quantity just under 20 km/sec. at Mt. Wilson, as reported in their 1929 paper. This positive result was inappropriately dismissed as a "negative" result because the experimenters had prematurely discarded the conceptual implications of an Earth-entrained ether. This experiment used the largest light-beam interferometer ever constructed by Michelson, with a 52-meter round-trip light path, coming close to the sensitivity found in Miller's 64-meter interferometer. It is shown here, situated in a basement location, in the ground, which, by itself, would also predictably reduce the measured result.

Michelson, Pease and Pearson went on to make speed-of-light measurements in a one mile long partially-evacuated steel tube lying flat on the ground, oriented roughly southwest to northeast. While the purpose of these experiments was not to measure any ether-drift or variation in the speed of light, such variations in fact were observed and reported in their paper. (Michelson, Pease, Pearson 1935) A newspaper account of these experiments, published after Michelson's death in 1931 but prior to their final publication of results reported: "Dr. Pease and Mr. Pearson say the entire series of measures, made mostly between the hours of 7 and 9 PM, show fluctuations which suggest a [variation] of about 20 kilometers per second." (Dietz 1933) Miller commented on these results, suggesting they would have measured a stronger ether-drift variation if they had taken their interferometers outside of the basement structures and steel pipes:

"If the question of an entrained ether is involved in the investigation, it would seem that such massive and opaque shielding is not justifiable. The experiment is designed to detect a very minute effect on the velocity of light, to be impressed upon the light through the ether itself, and it would seem to be essential that there should be the least possible obstruction between the free ether and the light path in the interferometer." (Miller 1933, p.240)

Miller had, by this time, acquired a lot of experience working on Mt. Wilson, using his large interferometer in the specially-constructed interferometer house. With a light path of 64 meters, Miller's apparatus was still significantly more sensitive than the best apparatus of Michelson-Pease-Pearson. Given that Michelson-Pease-Pearson did make some small detection of an ether-drift from their efforts at Mt. Wilson, in spite of the fact that it was located in a basement location, their report of detectable sidereal fringe displacements supports Miller's findings. It is also notable that this was the second time Michelson's work had significantly detected an ether, though in the first instance of Michelson and Gale (1925) the apparatus could only measure light-speed variations along the rotational axis of the Earth. These papers by Michelson and also by Kennedy-Thorndike have conveniently been forgotten by modern physics, or misinterpreted as being totally negative in result, even though all were undertaken with far more precision, with a more tangible positive result, than the celebrated Michelson-Morley experiment of 1887. Michelson went to his grave convinced that light speed was inconstant in different directions, and also convinced of the existence of the ether. The modern versions of science history have rarely discussed these facts.

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