Saturday, August 29, 2009

Time Travel Parallel Universes Stargates 2012

Time Travel has always captured the imagination of many scientists, writers, poets, mystics and philosophers all across the world and today with major breakthroughs in Quantum Physics and the big bang experiments in the Large Hadron Collider at CERN, Time Travel is now becoming more real than ever imagined before ... Scientists have already verified that it is now possible for particles from other dimensions / parallel universes to enter ours through the wormholes created at CERN ... This is where science fiction transforms into infinite possibilities based on scientific fact making virtually anything possible in our holographic universe where it is all here & now !

Surprising as it may be to most non-scientists and even to some scientists, Albert Einstein concluded in his later years that the past, present, and future all exist simultaneously. In 1952, in his book Relativity, in discussing Minkowski's Space World interpretation of his theory of relativity, Einstein writes:

Since there exists in this four dimensional structure [space-time] no longer any sections which represent "now" objectively, the concepts of happening and becoming are indeed not completely suspended, but yet complicated. It appears therefore more natural to think of physical reality as a four dimensional existence, instead of, as hitherto, the evolution of a three dimensional existence.

Einstein's belief in an undivided solid reality was clear to him, so much so that he completely rejected the separation we experience as the moment of now. He believed there is no true division between past and future, there is rather a single existence. His most descriptive testimony to this faith came when his lifelong friend Besso died. Einstein wrote a letter to Besso's family, saying that although Besso had preceded him in death it was of no consequence, "... for we physicists believe the separation between past, present, and future is only an illusion, although a convincing one."

Jenny Randles' new book 'TIME TRAVEL: Fact, Fiction and Possibility' extends a fascinating look at the concept of time travel, and the possibilities that it may actually be happening.

Randles presents many of the theories on the subject, a nifty one — whatever its validity — being that what we experience as UFO aliens are actually time travellers from various parts of the future. This would certainly explain why the beings show an interest in humanity. Another wonderful speculation concerns the real reason for the sinking of the Titanic being as deadly as it was. It seems that the ship's weight was supplemented by the presence of all those voyeuristic time travellers who wanted to experience the last few minutes of the famous ship's existence. "They were not recorded in any log-book," she writes. "They could not be added to calculations about depth of passage below the water line. And none of them hung about when the ship started to go down."

The book is full of anecdotes about people who have experienced what seemed to be time strangenesses. These include those who heard sounds from years past, and those who encountered alleged Brigadoon-like disappearing communities. Interestingly, some have thought the latter might mask unearthly abduction scenarios. Other fascinating items include cars and dogs which disappeared into and often reappeared from cloudy vortexes, Lindsay Wagner's physical premonition of an aircraft disaster, Randles' own premonitory dream of the space shuttle Challenger disaster, the allegedly time-bending Philadelphia experiment, human figures who only showed up in photographs, and anachronistically early human-related fossils which could be evidence of time-travellers.

One way to look for such people, Randles suggests, is to search through photos of crowds around major disasters and try to find the same faces in various eras. "Such evidence may not exist at all or may be very hard to find even if it does. But how will we know unless we try?" One could also look for reports of UFOs around these times and places.

Even now, there are people who have actually claimed the ability to travel through time. Randles examines these as well. But the book's range is not limited to the purportedly factual; fictional time travel in books and movies is also covered, from A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court to Somewhere in Time.

In the movies, one favorite technique is to construct a time machine. Other ways of getting about include mere willpower, and a wide variety of other methods. But the "non-fictional" ideas are the book's strength. To offer just one example, she suggests a way that you might pick up future images by setting up your VCR.

While this sounds less convincing than some of the ideas presented herein, it does show the book's best feature, that Randles is willing to consider many options and doesn't shut out avenues of inquiry that are potentially rewarding.

An excerpt from the introduction to 'The Yoga Of Time Travel' by Fred Alan Wolf ...

"I don't understand you," said Alice. "It's dreadfully confusing!"

"That's the effect of living backwards," the Queen said kindly: "it always makes one a little giddy at first - "

"Living backwards!" Alice repeated in great astonishment. "I never heard of such a thing!"

"-but there's one great advantage in it, that one's memory works both ways."

"Im sure mine only works one way," Alice remarked. "I can't remember things before they happen."

It's a poor sort of memory that only works backwards," the Queen remarked.

- Lewis Carroll, Through The Looking Glass

Most of us assume, as Alice does, that whatever we can remember has already taken place. If asked why we don't remember scenes from our future, we might answer: "Because, dummy, they haven't happened yet!" But as the Queen in Lewis Carroll's delightful book suggests, perhaps we do have memories of the future, however nonsensical that may sound. Consider the albeit radical possibility that the Queen is right: memory does work both ways.

The Spiritual Dimensions Of Time Travel by Fred Alan Wolf

That is, you are perfectly able to remember the future as well as you can recall the past. Further, consider that having a two-way memory could lead, as the Queen suggests, to distinct advantages. For example, it might help you deal with synchronicities and experiences of deja vu, avoid health problems, make significant predictions about your life, and offer many other benefits, as may become clear as this book unfolds ....

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zero January 4, 2011 at 6:15 AM  

So the other day I invented a device that allowed me to travel to and from parallel universes. Its really strange to see that your superheroes have beards in this world.

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