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To Infinity and Beyond: Transcending our Limitations (cont.)
By Nassim Haramein

The Organising Principle of Nature

From my study of ancient civilisations, there seemed to be a persistent, recurring theme, and that theme, to cut to the chase, seemed to have something to do with geometry and some fundamental medium permeating everything, being omnipresent, omniscient and the organising principle of nature. I looked to find if similar concepts were present in our history of physics and the advanced physics of today, and indeed I found similarities.

As well, in mathematics, fractal theory resembled many ancient concepts and symbols and provided a perfect relationship between infinities and the boundary condition...

On the geometric side, for instance, was Einstein's geometrisation of the structure of space-time. As well, in mathematics, fractal theory resembled many ancient concepts and symbols and provided a perfect relationship between infinities and the boundary condition, as an infinite amount of boundaries could be embedded within a finite initial boundary (the scale at which you are observing). As far as an omnipresent permeating energy was concerned, it occurred to me then that maybe, just maybe, the all-prevailing intensely energetic vacuum of the quantum world might fit the bill.

Maybe the space between all of the molecules and atoms that I was observing on my cliff-face inside the crystal that my hands were so firmly gripping, the space between our planet and the Sun, the space inside our galaxy and the space between galaxies was full instead of empty. Maybe space was permeated with all the information of all things in the space and was the great connector between all these things. After all, from infinitely large to infinitely small, space would always be present, since even the extremely small radius of an atom still contains some 99.99999 per cent space. Perhaps space defined matter, rather than the material world defining the space.

What if matter were only the result of a discrete boundary condition of the space itself, like the feedback iterations that produced the divisions of a fractal? Was the world-space experiencing itself? Were we an extreme extension of the space looking back at ourselves and experiencing matter? Einstein seemed to think so, as in his quote: "Physical objects are not in space, but these objects are spatially extended. In this way the concept 'empty space' loses its meaning."

But if space were the great medium that connected all things, gathering information from all places so as to self-organise and create the complexity we observed in our natural world, then space would have to be infinitely dense—infinitely dense with information or energy. Was this possible, and if so, was there any evidence as such? I was probing deeper and deeper into the physics that had been written and into the experiments that had been performed throughout nearly 300 years of modern physical theory, and I came across something significant.

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