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Subject:  Re: On second thought, 2828 - Small Cap Issue Date:  1/30/2013  12:29 AM
Author:  Art53 Number:  669153 of 744175

"I don't claim to fully understand it, but I do find it fascinating." - Andrew

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If our universe is a holographic projection then sub atomic particles can appear and disappear depending on whether they are being projected from the holographic film. Our universe is no more real than the film that is projected up on a theater screen.

If one of the characters in the movie were edited out (photo shopped) then he would disappear from the film. If he were then later edited back into the film he would reappear. The same exact thing happens with sub atomic particles and that is why they can do the amazing things they are capable of.

The reason sub atomic particles can communicate instantaneously with each other is because in the holographic film everything is infinitely interconnected with each other.

At a much deeper level of reality everything is interconnected and that is why sub atomic particles can sometimes seem to interact with the people who study them.

If one understands the properties of a hologram then everything makes sense.

Art

excerpt from an interview with Dr. Brian Greene in National Geographic on his book Fabric of the Cosmos:

"In the final chapter of your book, you suggest that the world may be a hologram. That sounds very Matrix-like."

"It's a very speculative idea that seems to, strangely enough, naturally emerge from string theory. Basically, the fundamental laws of the universe don't really operate in the environment around us. They may operate on sort of a distant bounding surface and give rise to the familiar world that we experience in much the same way that a thin piece of plastic, when illuminated correctly—if it's a hologram—can yield a three-dimensional image.

It might be that the deep laws are more like the thin piece of plastic existing on a thin bounding surface. Everything we know might be akin to a holographic projection of those distant laws."


http://news.nationalgeographic.com/news/2004/03/0326_040326_...
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