Yes, I'm proposing that spacetime emerges from quantum events. But your
second question depends on this since if spacetime emerges from quantum
events there can be no physical space since physical space is exactly what
we agreed doesn't exist until it emerges from quantum events which are
information space computations.
And of course we can experience the universe, though only through our own
filters. If we could have no knowledge of reality we could not function
within it and could not exist.
And our own mental world view is part of reality and we have direct
knowledge of that part of reality...
On Friday, December 27, 2013 11:43:19 PM UTC-5, Craig Weinberg wrote:
> I also suspect that quantum makes spacetime rather than being phenomena
> which take place in spacetime, if that's what you're proposing. I'm not
> sure however that explaining physical space as information space is
> ultimately an improvement. Without linking either one to awareness, the
> result is still that we are explaining a universe that we can never
> On Friday, December 27, 2013 8:19:47 PM UTC-5, Edgar L. Owen wrote:
>> I'm starting a new topic on wavefunctions in this reply to Jason because
>> he brings up a very important issue.
>> The usual interpretation of wavefunctions are that particles are 'spread
>> out' in the fixed common pre-existing space that quantum theory mistakenly
>> assumes, that they are superpostions of states in this space.
>> However in my book on Reality in Part III, Elementals I propose another
>> interpretation, namely that particles are discrete information entities in
>> logical computational space, and that what wavefunctions actually are is
>> descriptions of how space can become dimensionalized by decoherence events
>> (since decoherence events produce exact conserved relationships between the
>> dimensional variables of interacting particles). The mathematical results
>> are exactly the same, its just a different interpretation.
>> However this approach that space is something that emerges from quantum
>> events rather than being a fixed pre-existing background to events enables
>> us to conceptually unify GR and QM and also resolves all so called quantum
>> 'paradox' as quantum processes are paradoxical ONLY with respect to the
>> fixed pre-existing space mistakenly assumed.
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