The “Tegmark's levels” is a pure simplification for the consumption by
laymen. There are no Multiverse levels; it is continuum of the same
concept categorized to some superficial categories. Read the comments
of “Bruno Marchal” in this thread above it illustrates it very well.


On Jul 8, 10:11 am, Brent Meeker <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> Tom Caylor wrote:
> > Ronald,
>
> > Of course the main constraints are your audience, Star Trek fans, who
> > usually like talking about frontiers of physics and even mind/body
> > problem issues etc., but also your own background (I don't know what
> > it is) prompts the audience to adjust their level of attention based
> > on whether they think you are talking about stuff that you might know
> > something about.  Another idea is to key off of a source which the
> > audience is familiar with.  For instance, Michio Kaku
>
> Larry Krauss
>
> >wrote The
> > Physics of Star Trek a while ago, and another book called Parallel
> > Worlds, and recently came out with a book called The Physics of the
> > Impossible which you could use as a launching platform and talk about
> > how themultiverserealm might help to think about some of the
> > impossibilities that Kaku writes about, such as teleportation.
>
> > Tom
>
> > On Jul 7, 2:14 pm, "Ronald Held" <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> >> I am giving a talk on theMultiverseto Star Trek fans in several
> >> weeks. I would appreciate any advice and suggestions, since as of now,
> >> I have an outline based on Tegmark's four levels.
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