Science, Quantum Theory, Spirituality. Group Activity: Reading Quantum Enigma by Rosenblum and Kuttner

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    Jun 27, 2015 12:56 PM GMT
    okay what IS the size of an atom if it is true that the atom is not a compact object but a wave spread out over a wide region? (question based on page 4 of the book Quantum Enigma) Is google correct: The diameter of an atom ranges from about 0.1 to 0.5 nanometers (1 × 10-10 m to 5 × 10-10 m).

    Page 5: An atom's north pole can point in more than one direction *at the same time*. Because?

    Page 7. Implication. We create history by our power of observation. Schrodinger's unobserved cat was simultaneously dead and alive until our observation of it causes it to be either dead or alive. Finding the cat dead creates the history of its developing rigor mortis. Finding the cat alive creates the history of its developing hunger. BACKWARD IN TIME.

    My ch.1's provocations for discussion are just those three items.
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    Jul 03, 2015 7:38 AM GMT
    We must, then visualize our ideal self. Second, we must pray to God and/or ask our guardian angel to see our ideal, successful self.
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    Jul 03, 2015 7:39 AM GMT
    StephenOABC saidWe must, then visualize our ideal self. Second, we must pray to God and/or ask our guardian angel to see our ideal, successful self.


    This is also a lesson for loving and being loved, how we see our loved ones and how they see us.
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    Jul 03, 2015 7:50 AM GMT
    What are light particles called?

    Suggested reading:

    http://www.lightandmatter.com/html_books/lm/ch34/ch34.html

    Since some atoms on the periodic chart glow (I would think), are their waves longer than non-glowing atoms?

    I'm thinking that energy phenomenon between atoms glow (fusion is an example? or burning sun; energy released).

    I've got to find out what those light particles are called, light not coming from a glowing atom.
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    Jul 03, 2015 8:03 AM GMT
    Well, there are the four forces. There is light from electricity (electro-magnetism)--I guess that's what I was really thinking when I said energy phenonmenon - fusion.

    Oh, look at this: the four fundamental forces are also called fundamental interactions.
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    Jul 03, 2015 8:05 AM GMT
    800px-Standard_Model_of_Elementary_Parti
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    Jul 03, 2015 8:13 AM GMT
    StephenOABC said800px-Standard_Model_of_Elementary_Parti


    OMG, young students have the above the above to know in addition to the periodic chart?! Either high school or first to second year college science.

    I know I didn't have this chart in first to second year Physics before the year 2000.

    At least I see an electron on this chart, so I have a reference to an atom.