*******The holographic principle is a rational justification for idealism******

`*****The Holographic Principle---A rational justification for idealism*****.`
```
The holographic principle seems to be an epplication similar to discretization
of
continuous signals. In that case, there is no loss in information in
converting a continuous time signal into an indexed set of point values, as
long as the sampling rate is twice the highest frequency in a continuous signal.

This might be a physical vbasis for Leibniz's discrete samplings of
images giving the "whole" picture.

Continuing that line of thought, and under the proper cicumstances,

(from 3 to 2 dimensions) >> infomation in a volume = information in the
volume's surface.

(from 2 to 1 dimensions) >>  infomation in a surface= information in the moving
line describing the surface

( from  1 to 0 dimensions) >>
>>  infomation in the smoving line = information in an indexed set of signal
>> values

Monadization of a 3d physical violume would then be successively

3d to 0d mental point

----- Have received the following content -----
Sender:  Roger Clough
Time: 2013-06-28, 11:04:56
Subject: Smolin, the Holographic Principle and Modern Physics

>
>
>It appears that Smolin is using the Holographic principle HP (below)
>to find an alternate representation for Einstein's equations.
>This also pops up in theories of the black hole, which has a vortex-shaped
>surface.
>Also (not shown below) the relationship between a membrane and some related
>volume. The flat geometry of the universe may be another example.
>
>This being so, it would seem that the contents of a brain
>should be given in the  brain's surface, just as the
>cylindrical surface of a neuron should contain the  "thought" within.
>
>
>
>http://www.damtp.cam.ac.uk/research/gr/public/holo/
>
>The Holographic Principle (that a surface can completely define the volume
>within)
>and Modern Physics
>
>
>In 1993 the famous Dutch theoretical physicist G. 't Hooft put forward a bold
>proposal which is
>reminiscent of Plato's Allegory of the Cave. This proposal, which is known as
>the Holographic Principle,
>consists of two basic assertions:
>
>Assertion 1 The first assertion of the Holographic Principle is that all of
>the information contained in
>some region of space can be represented as a `Hologram' - a theory which
>`lives' on the boundary of that region.
>For example, if the region of space in question is the DAMTP Tearoom, then the
>holographic principle asserts
>that all of the physics which takes place in the DAMTP Tearoom can be
>represented by a theory which is defined on the walls of the Tearoom.
>
>Assertion 2 The second assertion of the Holographic Principle is that the
>theory on the
>boundary of the region of space in question should contain at most one degree
>of freedom per Planck area.
>A Planck area is the area enclosed by a little square which has side length
>equal to the Planck length, a
>basic unit of length which is usually denoted Lp. The Planck length is a
>fundamental unit of length, because
>it is the parameter with the dimensions of length which can be constructed out
>of the basic constants
>G (Newton's constant for the strength of gravitational interactions), ?
>(Planck's constant from quantum mechanics),
>and c (the speed of light). A quick calculation reveals that Lp is very small
>indeed:
>
>To many people, the Holographic Principle seems strange and counterintuitive:
>How could all of the physics which takes place in a given room be equivalent
>to
>some physics defined on the walls of the room? Could all of the information
>
>
>
>Dr. Roger B Clough NIST (ret.) [1/1/2000]
>See my Leibniz site at

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