Quantum Biology Concepts & Multidimensional Life — Part II

Many perspectives, worlds within worlds

Now that we’ve reflected on the crystal web of Indra’s Net — pun intended — that compliments the holographic and fractal universe conversations, let’s explore through that gateway some of the fascinating concepts in Quantum Biology and the quantum behaviors that affect and assist physiological processes. And in learning about another level of existence, we inevitably learn more about ourselves and our potential. We can appreciate the world around and within us that much more.

The first concept is Entanglement. And the simplest definition of that is one thing affecting another thing, and thus coming into relationship. When it comes to human relationships, one person can be affected by another, even at a distance, by thinking about the person and associated events, or be influenced by that relationship. It seems to work the same way with particles: One can be affected by another and exchange information at a distance. With particles, that happens instantaneously. They can even overcome seemingly impossible barriers by “quantum tunneling.”

Several recent proofs include one experiment from MIT involving light from ancient quasars “that two particles, no matter how distant from each other in space and time, can be inextricably linked.”¹ The concept of a large interconnected structure made of the same material holds here. Not only that, descriptions of particle “spooky action” are not unlike what happens with thought and the human brain, and Google quantum computing emulates this, because when thought occurs, there may be cause and effect, but it’s not a mechanical series — It’s cloud of entanglement that happens instantaneously. Technology using quantum processes is on the forefront of innovation right now, especially with communications and data transmission, as well as biotech.²

Quantum behavior is familiar to us in that the atomic and subatomic are part of us. Perhaps this universal landscape functions like a giant organism. Brilliant mind and father of wireless technology Nikola Tesla made practical use of that belief in pervasive intelligence. Indeed, there’s overwhelming visible evidence that the universe has intelligent design, and even consciousness. It’s surprising though a lot of scientifics don’t accept that possibility. Perhaps it’s controversial because both science and spirituality would be true, and by extension so would ethics in conduct. All in all — it doesn’t make much sense how we could originate from something unconscious.

Further delving into entanglement is “the observer effect,” an offshoot of relativity. Simply, this refers to how a subject of observation is affected by being observed. The most basic example is observing something and then changing it, like an item that needs repair. Examples in quantum physics experiments are by contrast somewhat bizarre, having particles change behaviors depending on what researchers are measuring, or even expect. The observer effect comes from the eye of the beholder, something we experience every day actually, the perspective of the seer. If someone’s watching us do something or vice versa for a specific purpose, that affects the experience and the outcome.

This again lines up with the concept of Indra’s net, and intercausality. Within the structure, there’s also freedom of choice — choice of what to focus on, how to feel, and what to believe based on the sensory data. A reality of interconnectedness could be looked at as either elegantly simple or extravagantly complex, and everything in between. Within this model, each person possesses a eye of perspective for their personal experience or parallel/pocket universe, yet the greater universe is the aggregate of organisms within a larger whole — not unlike the human body.

Entanglement, the observer effect and relativistic time — all of these concepts have philosophical roots in Hinduism, a spiritual tradition that allows for a noble multiplicity of reality. In fact, pioneer quantum physicist Erwin Schrödinger was a devotee of the Upanishads, which he considered to be beautiful guiding texts.⁴ He and Einstein before him in a way rebranded and elaborated on the already existing philosophies. And there’s a saying that if you look hard enough for something you’ll find it! Prolonged and consistent focused attention is a powerful energy. They definitely had it, and that leads to results.

The tree of philosophy or human thought branches out into roads of discovery. The Hindu Upanishads have inspired many and continue to. And that brings us to the next concept of Resonance. On our level of familiarity, the transmission of philosophy or ideas is a great example. If an idea “resonates” with us, we become interested, then perhaps actively engaged with it. It’s a fascinating metaphysical process that in part happens on the quantum or atomic level. Quantum resonance involves energy transfer, between atoms or molecules. Energy or information exchange happens on all levels of life.

When it comes to human biology, quantum processes have been linked to enzyme catalysis, sense of smell, DNA structuring and restructuring, and thought — just to name a few. With plants, photosynthesis. And then with animals, navigation.⁵ From slowing down time at the DNA/molecular level to treat Alzheimer’s and autism, to prolonging life, to even upscaling quantum tunneling and translocation for teleportation, the potential is immense for new levels of understanding, and thus revolutionary new treatments and technologies.

1. “Light from ancient quasars helps confirm quantum entanglement” | Jennifer Chu | MIT News Office, Publication Date: August 19, 2018, https://news.mit.edu/2018/light-ancient-quasars-helps-confirm-quantum-entanglement-0820

2. “China Shatters ‘Spooky Action at a Distance’ Record, Preps for Quantum Internet” By Lee Billings on June 15, 2017, https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/china-shatters-ldquo-spooky-action-at-a-distance-rdquo-record-preps-for-quantum-internet/

3. “Resonance Energy Transfer: From Fundamental Theory to Recent Applications” Garth A. Jones and David S. Bradshaw, School of Chemistry, University of East Anglia, Norwich, United Kingdom, Frontiers In Physics, 12 July 2019, https://www.frontiersin.org/articles/10.3389/fphy.2019.00100/full

4. “What Erwin Schrödinger Said About the Upanishads,” 05/09/2020, VIRAJ KULKARNI, The Wire, https://science.thewire.in/the-sciences/erwin-schrodinger-quantum-mechanics-philosophy-of-physics-upanishads/

5. “Quantum effects in biology: golden rule in enzymes, olfaction, photosynthesis and magnetodetection,” Jennifer C. Brookes, 2017, https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5454345/#!po=0.769231

6. “On the impact of quantum biology and relativistic time dilation in autism,” Marco Ruggiero, Stefania Pacini, AIMS Molecular Science, 2018, Volume 5, Issue 1, https://www.aimspress.com/article/id/1907

Published by sarah ikerd

@sarah.ikerd / owner

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