Search FQXi


RECENT FORUM POSTS

Sydney Grimm: "Lorraine, If I interpret your comment well, you are convinced that reality..." in Measuring Free Will: Ian...

Georgina Woodward: "The polarizers are material things, beables or as I say, actualizations...." in Schrödinger’s Zombie:...

Georgina Woodward: "'The resultant wave' is probably not the best description. How about the..." in Schrödinger’s Zombie:...

Lorraine Ford: "Sydney, Yes, “a real simulation of reality is theoretically and..." in Measuring Free Will: Ian...

Joe Fisher: "It am all very well for Professor Carroll to be awarded funds for adding to..." in First Things First: The...

Eckard Blumschein: "Zeeya Merali, I suspect my post "on 9/18/19 at 15:39pm UTC, [I] wrote..." in First Things First: The...

Robert McEachern: "Why avoid the alien? I am a Stranger in a Strange Land. Philospher,..." in The Demon in the Machine...

Jason Wolfe: "I cannot say that I am enthusiastic about where philosophy has led us. We..." in The Demon in the Machine...


RECENT ARTICLES
click titles to read articles

First Things First: The Physics of Causality
Why do we remember the past and not the future? Untangling the connections between cause and effect, choice, and entropy.

Can Time Be Saved From Physics?
Philosophers, physicists and neuroscientists discuss how our sense of time’s flow might arise through our interactions with external stimuli—despite suggestions from Einstein's relativity that our perception of the passage of time is an illusion.

Thermo-Demonics
A devilish new framework of thermodynamics that focuses on how we observe information could help illuminate our understanding of probability and rewrite quantum theory.

Gravity's Residue
An unusual approach to unifying the laws of physics could solve Hawking's black-hole information paradox—and its predicted gravitational "memory effect" could be picked up by LIGO.

Could Mind Forge the Universe?
Objective reality, and the laws of physics themselves, emerge from our observations, according to a new framework that turns what we think of as fundamental on its head.


FQXI ARTICLE
September 22, 2019

Bookmark and Share

Comment on this Article

Please read the important Introduction that governs your participation in this community. Inappropriate language will not be tolerated and posts containing such language will be deleted. Otherwise, this is a free speech Forum and all are welcome!
  • Please enter the text of your post, then click the "Submit New Post" button below. You may also optionally add file attachments below before submitting your edits.

  • HTML tags are not permitted in posts, and will automatically be stripped out. Links to other web sites are permitted. For instructions on how to add links, please read the link help page.

  • You may use superscript (10100) and subscript (A2) using [sup]...[/sup] and [sub]...[/sub] tags.

  • You may use bold (important) and italics (emphasize) using [b]...[/b] and [i]...[/i] tags.

  • You may also include LateX equations into your post.

Insert LaTeX Equation [hide]

LaTeX equations may be displayed in FQXi Forum posts by including them within [equation]...[/equation] tags. You may type your equation directly into your post, or use the LaTeX Equation Preview feature below to see how your equation will render (this is recommended).

For more help on LaTeX, please see the LaTeX Project Home Page.

LaTeX Equation Preview



preview equation
clear equation
insert equation into post at cursor


Your name: (optional)






Recent Comments


I think all the quantum puzzles can be easily understood by examining some certain shared a priori-assumptions that make it possible for ourselves to comprehend nature.

But before i come to my point, i must explain first what i mean with my first sentence here. This first sentence would be somewhat circular if one ignores a crucial fact about the very nature of quantum physics. It would be circular because starting that some of our a priori-assumptions in understanding nature could...


Talk of 3 dimensional objects able to contain themselves. The Klein bottle was given as an example of an object that partially contains itself, but not completely. How about the child's water snake toy? This is a hollow water filled soft rubber tube like object.With a single wall that forms both outside and inside. When squeezed the inside rubber is squeezed out and becomes the outside and the outside is pulled in to become the inside rubber.when squeezed in this way it can be difficult to hold...


On the link http://www.wuala.com/FreemoveQuantumExchange/Documents/FreeMove+Quantum+Exchange+Physical+Law.pdf a proof of the physical law W=n/e is given. This physical law proves that the quantum physical state-space and mathematical state-space from which it emerges are completely independent. In general, the collision probability of a mathematical state-space with n equiprobable states is (1-1/n)^n=1/e. Because this physical law proves that W/n

read all article comments

Please enter your e-mail address:
Note: Joining the FQXi mailing list does not give you a login account or constitute membership in the organization.