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Schrodinger’s Cats Paradox and Heisenberg’s Uncertainty Principle: Two Ideas that Changed the World

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The beginning of the twentieth century marked the golden era of theoretical physics. This summit was obviously achieved as a result of the epic contributions by scientists who dared to break sacred conventions. However, credit must also be given to the editors of scientific journals who similarly had the audacity to publish such unconventional theories. I highly doubt whether today a magazine would publish the groundbreaking papers of Schrodinger and Heisenberg, whose remarkable ideas changed our outlook on the world.

To this very day, the ideas developed by Schrodinger and Heisenberg are difficult to comprehend. My own wave theory is based on the idea that every single quant formation is composed of two, perpendicular energetic swirls (loops): a largely invisible electric loop (dark matter) and a magnetic (shinning) loop that is visible and palpable. In fact, research from all disciplines of the the natural sciences inevitably leads us to this wave formation (see pictures below). It is the logical conclusion of all empirical studies as well as astronomical and biological observations. Although the theory also utilizes mathematical equations, it does not get bogged down in such calculations.

Einstein had deep reservations about his colleagues’ works and sensed that physicists were overlooking some sort of element that would synchronize all the theories into a coherent whole. He felt that theoretical physics had failed to offer an adequate explanation for vast formations, but also admitted that his own research was far from flawless. Wave theory’s basic two loop structure not only proves that Einstein, Planck, Schrodinger and Heisenberg were correct, but provides the missing link — the electric loop (swirl) to the magnetic loop (swirl) — that thus unites all their theories. In other words, all these ideas are compatible with each other. Furthermore, wave theory covers the behavior of both the largest and smallest formations.

I am always awestruck over how these revolutionary scientists reached their conclusions without any empirical backing. Today, there is sound evidence of an inseparable bond between the magnetic and electric components of every natural energetic formation. In effect, both components combine to form one entity (quant) despite the fact that they possess intrinsically different behaviors. Consequently, the wave formation is constantly in a state of both superposition and internal competition. This sophisticated structure essentially unites the ideas of all the above-mentioned physicists. Although this is an observable phenomenon, I too still have great difficulties digesting this baffling relationship.

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Dr. Chaim Tejman, Copyright© 2003. All rights reserved.