The quantum potential pervades all space and provides direct connections between quantum systems. In 1959 David Bohm and a young research student Yakir Aharonov discovered an important example of quantum interconnectedness. They found that in certain circumstances electrons are able to “feel” the presence of a nearby magnetic field even though they are traveling in regions of space where the field strength is zero. This phenomenon is now known as the Aharonov-Bohm (AB) effect, and when the discovery was first announced many physicists reacted with disbelief. Even today, despite confirmation of the effect in numerous experiments, papers still occasionally appear arguing that it does not exist.
So… This is, of course, non-sense - in the most basic sense of sense. Does that make sense?
Okay - all fooling aside (I usually use “wanking about”, but for trivial reasons I am currently eschewing anything having to do with wankers), this idea of sensing what is senseless really is non-sense. Either that, or we have to redefine what we mean by “sense”…
What’s really going on is that the electrons can “sense” something that we cannot, even with the extension to our senses that the instruments afford us.
There is something - some “thing” - there, and the fact that we are unable to detect it does not entitle us to claim a state of nothingness - no thing ness. It only means that we have not the ability, built-in or extended - to sense it. We “know” it is there only because we can sense its effects.
This brings perspective to the result of the (in)famous Michelson-Morley Experiment, which was refuted on several levels - but only the “authoritative” refuters are ever even addressed (such as Dayton Miller, Physics Department Chair at Case Western, a highly regarded technical university) and those are either simply denied or the results are dismissed for reasons that would apply equally well to M-M’s experiments… except that M-M results make the huge and obvious error of claiming that absence of proof is proof of absence.
What it really comes down to is this: Universe has an underlying structure - more fundamental than matter, energy, space, and time (MEST) - and, although our MEST-based organs of sensation cannot detect the structure (can we agree to call it “Ether”? does “Consciousness” suit you better? some “Other” designation? please, suit yourself!) we can detect the results of interactions among various entities in our world of MEST… and we call these results “supernatural” or “paranormal”, and perhaps those are as good as any other terms.
“Science” (a “special” kind of gnowing - look up your latin/greek roots) would have you believe that unless you can detect, predict, and understand something, it doesn’t exist.
What do you think?
Global geographical patterns of repressive, painful, traumatic, and violent, armored, patrist behaviors and social institutions, which thwart maternal-infant and male-female bonds, were correlated and developed through a systematic analysis of anthropological data on 1170 subsistence-level cultures. When the behavior data were mapped, the hyperarid desert belt encompassing North Africa, the Near East, and Central Asia, which I call Saharasia, was found to possess the greatest areal extent of the most extreme patrist behaviors and social institutions on Earth. Regions farthest removed from Saharasia, in Oceania and the New World, were found to possess the most gentle, unarmored, matrist behaviors, which support and protect maternal-infant and male-female bonds. A systematic review of archaeological and historical materials suggests that patrism first developed in Saharasia after c.4000 BCE, the time of a major ecological transition from relatively wet grassland- forest conditions to arid desert conditions. Settlement and migration patterns of patrist peoples were traced, from their earliest homelands in Saharasia, to explain the later appearance of patrism in regions outside of Saharasia. Prior to the onset of dry conditions in Saharasia, evidence for matrism is widespread, but evidence for patrism is generally nonexistent. It is argued that matrism constitutes the earliest, original, and innate form of human behavior and social organization, while patrism, perpetuated by trauma-inducing social institutions, first developed among Homo Sapiens in Saharasia, under the pressures of severe desertification, famine, and forced migrations. The psychological insights of Wilhelm Reich provide an understanding of the mechanism by which patrist (armored, violent) behaviors become established and continue long after the initial trauma has passed.
So… yes, yes.
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