Terms such as “parallel worlds” and “parallel universes” are becoming increasingly fashionable. Many find the possibility of choosing their future enchanting. There are meditations that offer abilities to choose first thing in the morning the events of the coming day. Psychologically speaking, in this manner one is “programming” oneself and predetermining a specific manner in which to accept the life events that will surface that day. Yet the question remains whether or not we can actually create a different reality by doing this.
We cannot say that such a person is exceptional, as we all have our predispositions about life. We all have habits with which we start our day, whether they are physical exercise or a visit to a therapist.
Whether we plan our day consciously or unconsciously, the fact remains that our picture of reality is entirely determined by the way we understand life, like a program with in us, thisprogram situates us in this picture and creates all the decisions in it. Correspondingly, our conscious efforts to “choose” what will happen are a product of the unfolding program, and nothing more.
We are living in the matrix reality. Existence is a simulation which is secret to many. Most human entities spend their “waking” lives hypnotized by their sensory world, which gives them the illusion of a material reality “out there.” In reality, space and time are really nonexistent at the level of Pure Aware Consciousness, and also at the level of our reality. Consciousness consist the unaware “blind parts” that experience the illusion of creative thought within an illusory space/time construct called Creation.
Mankind rarely realizes that life is but a sensory illusion that gives experience and learning to Thought, and that the only reality is Thought Itself, which is forever evolving. The only real Space there is, is the mental Space within the Dream-Space (Imag-in-ation) of the Mind of God. The only real Time there is, is the pace of the evolvement of God’s Awareness within Its Dream through the media of Vibratory Light, as God projects Its Consciousness onto Its own Vibratory Dream (The Matrix). Matrix is the Mind.
The universe is a vast network of boundless energy, where everything and everyone are connected to a different energy level. But there is only one source of life, expressing itself through humans, animals, plants and minerals. Nothing is separate from the network energy.
Quantum physics discovered this truth. The material is not as crowded as it seems to us or rather noticeable by our brains… The material is a constant stream of light particles held in a certain way of forces that we can feel or understand.
So far scientists have discovered smaller elements outside atoms and sub-atomic particles, all add up to one primal material that comes from one source only.
In fact the material is more like “frozen phantom” parts of photons, or light particles slowed or frozen energy that we as humans can understand.
This universal spirit or substance underlying every solid , liquid, gas or air. Every person, animal, plant or mineral derived from this original material. All different in appearance, but “born” from this one “source”. Differ only in the level of the “sorce” energy composition and vibration.
The “sorce” expressed hime self in all living organism. In fact, there is no difference between us and other creatures in the universe. Every creature is an expression of the same life force, but have different and unique mode of development.
Some people call this sorce power God, Allah, Brahma, Cosmos, Gaia, the source of life and so on. But the real question to ask, is not the name of this power, but what’s the purpose of all this life, so we can better understand not only the nature of these life but also its laws.
If you try to compare our life to the way of life today, it can be compared to the universe as a living spiritual entity with abasic law which is the “Law of Attraction”.
In the sci-fi film classic “The Matrix”, the protagonist, Neo, is stunned to see people defying the laws of physics, running up walls and vanishing suddenly. These superhuman violations of the rules of the universe are possible because, unbeknownst to him, Neo’s consciousness is embedded in the Matrix, a virtual-reality simulation created by sentient machines.
The action really begins when Neo is given a fateful choice: Take the blue pill and return to his oblivious, virtual existence, or take the red pill to learn the truth about the Matrix and find out “how deep the rabbit hole goes.”
Physicists can now offer us the same choice, the ability to test whether we live in our own virtual Matrix, by studying radiation from space. As fanciful as it sounds, some philosophers have long argued that we’re actually more likely to be artificial intelligences trapped in a fake universe than we are organic minds in the “real” one.
But if that were true, the very laws of physics that allow us to devise such reality-checking technology may have little to do with the fundamental rules that govern the meta-universe inhabited by our simulators. To us, these programmers would be gods, able to twist reality on a whim.
So should we say yes to the offer to take the red pill and learn the truth — or are the implications too disturbing?
The first serious attempt to find the truth about our universe came in 2001, when an effort to calculate the resources needed for a universe-size simulation made the prospect seem impossible.
Seth Lloyd, a quantum-mechanical engineer at MIT, estimated the number of “computer operations” our universe has performed since the Big Bang — basically, every event that has ever happened. To repeat them, and generate a perfect facsimile of reality down to the last atom, would take more energy than the universe has.
“The computer would have to be bigger than the universe, and time would tick more slowly in the program than in reality,” says Lloyd. “So why even bother building it?”
But others soon realized that making an imperfect copy of the universe that’s just good enough to fool its inhabitants would take far less computational power. In such a makeshift cosmos, the fine details of the microscopic world and the farthest stars might only be filled in by the programmers on the rare occasions that people study them with scientific equipment. As soon as no one was looking, they’d simply vanish.
In theory, we’d never detect these disappearing features, however, because each time the simulators noticed we were observing them again, they’d sketch them back in.
That realization makes creating virtual universes possible, even for us. Today’s supercomputers already crudely model the early universe, simulating how infant galaxies grew and changed. Given the rapid technological advances we’ve witnessed over past decades — your cell phone has more processing power than NASA’s computers had during the moon landings — it’s not a huge leap to imagine that such simulations will eventually encompass intelligent life.
“We may be able to fit humans into our simulation boxes within a century. Legislation and social mores could soon be all that keeps us from creating a universe of artificial, but still feeling, humans — but our tech-savvy descendants may find the power to play God too tempting to resist.
They could create a plethora of pet universes, vastly outnumbering the real cosmos. This thought led philosopher Nick Bostrom in 2003 at the University of Oxford to conclude that it makes more sense to bet that we’re delusional silicon-based artificial intelligences in one of these many forgeries, rather than carbon-based organisms in the genuine universe. Since there seemed no way to tell the difference between the two possibilities, however, bookmakers did not have to lose sleep working out the precise odds.
That changed in 2007 when John D. Barrow, professor of mathematical sciences at Cambridge University, suggested that an imperfect simulation of reality would contain detectable glitches. Just like your computer, the universe’s operating system would need updates to keep working.
As the simulation degrades, Barrow suggested, we might see aspects of nature that are supposed to be static — such as the speed of light or the fine-structure constant that describes the strength of the electromagnetic force — inexplicably drift from their “constant” values.
In 2012 Beane and colleagues suggested a more concrete test of the simulation hypothesis. Most physicists assume that space is smooth and extends out infinitely. But physicists modeling the early universe cannot easily re-create a perfectly smooth background to house their atoms, stars and galaxies. Instead, they build up their simulated space from a lattice, or grid, just as television images are made up from multiple pixels.
The team calculated that the motion of particles within their simulation, and thus their energy, is related to the distance between the points of the lattice: the smaller the grid size, the higher the energy particles can have. That means that if our universe is a simulation, we’ll observe a maximum energy amount for the fastest particles. And as it happens, astronomers have noticed that cosmic rays, high-speed particles that originate in far-flung galaxies, always arrive at Earth with a specific maximum energy of about 1020 electron volts.
The simulation’s lattice has another observable effect that astronomers could pick up. If space is continuous, then there is no underlying grid that guides the direction of cosmic rays — they should come in from every direction equally. If we live in a simulation based on a lattice, however, the team has calculated that we wouldn’t see this even distribution. If physicists do see an uneven distribution, it would be a tough result to explain if the cosmos were real.
Astronomers need much more cosmic ray data to answer this one way or another. For Beane, either outcome would be fine. “Learning we live in a simulation would make no more difference to my life than believing that the universe was seeded at the Big Bang,” he says. But that’s because Beane imagines the simulators as driven purely to understand the cosmos, with no desire to interfere with their simulations.
Unfortunately, our almighty simulators may instead have programmed us into a universe-size reality show — and are capable of manipulating the rules of the game, purely for their entertainment. In that case, maybe our best strategy is to lead lives that amuse our audience, in the hope that our simulator-gods will resurrect us in the afterlife of next-generation simulations.
The weird consequences would not end there. Our simulators may be simulations themselves — just one rabbit hole within a linked series, each with different fundamental physical laws. “If we’re indeed a simulation, then that would be a logical possibility, that what we’re measuring aren’t really the laws of nature, they’re some sort of attempt at some sort of artificial law that the simulators have come up with. That’s a depressing thought!” says Beane.
This cosmic ray test may help reveal whether we are just lines of code in an artificial Matrix, where the established rules of physics may be bent, or even broken. But if learning that truth means accepting that you may never know for sure what’s real — including yourself — would you want to know?
There is no turning back, Neo: Do you take the blue pill, or the red pill?
The question of whether we are actually aware of the real world is one which has been continually asked by philosophers many times. One of the earliest articulations of the conundrum occurs in Plato’s Republic, where the Allegory of the Cave attempts to describe the illusory existence led by most unthinking people.
Plato, regarded by many as the father of Western philosophy, suggested that the only way to come to a realisation of the real world was an in-depth study of maths and geometry, which would give students an inkling of the real nature of the world.
French philosopher Rene Descartes, pictured above right, whose works are often used as a general introduction to metaphysics, raises the problem again as a thought experiment to lead readers to a position of radical doubt.
By postulating a malicious demon who can keep us trapped in an illusory world, Descartes asks readers to cast aside all the evidence of their sensory experiences in a search for one certain premise. He famously comes up with the argument ‘cogito ergo sum’, or rather ‘I think therefore I am’, which he uses as a indubitable bedrock from which to reconstruct a certain picture of reality. Subsequent critics of his work, however, say that just because there are thoughts, there is no guarantee there is really a thinker.
during more than 2000 years the Jewish mistical teaching of Kabbalah states that reality is called “Malchut de Ein Sof”, meaning Malchut (kingdom) of the world Ein Sof ( the endless end). Nothing else exists. The term, Malchut de Ein Sof, designates the creature in its perfect and eternal state. Anything besides Malchut de Ein Sof is called “virtual reality.”
The virtual reality consists of various images that appear before Malchut de Ein Sof as it declines into various degrees of “consciousness.” In consequence, Malchut de Ein Sof feels less and less of itself and its filling.
The process of losing consciousness intensifies until Malchut de Ein Sof reaches its lowest, most turbid and detached state, called “this world.” In that state, Malchut de Ein Sof takes the form of human souls that feel disconnected from one another. It is from this picture of reality that we must crave to return to the state of Malchut de Ein Sof.
By saying that our reality is virtual, we refer to the discernment that we make when discovering that this is how things stand. Perceiving such reality as virtual does not prevent us from working with it; we need only understand that this is one of the phases we must experience.
This can be compared to a child with lots of fantasies. The fantasies do not annul the child’s world, and we know that these fantasies are appropriate for the child’s stage of growth. Similarly, when entering a higher reality, we relate to the previous reality as though it were fictitious, though it is very real to those still at that level.
There is a kind of barrier between the spiritual reality and the corporeal reality. We cannot see the Forces behind this world until we cross the barrier, but these Forces depict the picture of the world within us in much the same way electric vectors create images on the TV or computer screen. When we look at the screen, we see a colorful, three-dimensional picture, but it is really nothing but a combination of electrical forces that can be processed, transferred, and stored. The truth is that we, too, exist in a similar picture, except that the screen is within us.
Those who rise to the level of these Forces see how real they are, while the picture they create is imaginary. These Forces constantly create different pictures, although the Forces themselves remain the same.
All in all, there are 125 degrees of attainment ( also called soul levels ). The higher we rise in them, the truer and more correctly will we perceive how these forces connect. At the end of the ladder, one perceives the total merging of these Forces, called Ein Sof.
According to the Kabbalah teaching we are constantly “bombarded” with information via the angels of the creator. It’s similar to modern day fixed radio/TV channels that our brain is able to pick up all the time but according to it’s level of understanding, so in each soul level we’ll understand the angels in deferent ways…
To learn more about the angels goto: http://GuideAngel.com