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it was that Danish guy. It was he who began to realize that quantum
things were half-material and half-psychic. You know the math
couldn't describe what was going on there, but it could really
give correct answers to experiments. That was it. Those crazy
people at Los Alamos! Trying to manipulate radioactive material
by hand during the big war. Pretty goofy! You can only do crazy
stuff like that until it its critical mass was reached. Then you
were in trouble. Those poor, dumb guys working around the clock.
The Nazis were working on an H-bomb, forget about an a-bomb. What
are you working on? Those demons in Sonoma county? They're pretty
low-grade. They're just drug-pushers bugging mental patients.
The morpher. Now he's something special. Oh, did I say was? He's
a bigger fry. You know he can attack from a distance and he's
sure after something. But back to the Danish guy. He was at the
border between the material world and the psychic world. Einstein
revolted against this view. He was a pretty determined materialist.
Bohr. no. Not, at all. Quantum mechanics not only demanded a subtle
math, but also more multiple subtle maths! You finally, just started
calculating this mind activity, but you could never describe it.
It's subtle Kali. Newton's stuff was pretty gross. You were just
playing with gunas in the subtle world. Not only could you now
make calculations. You could describe things pretty well. That
how Indian mind science worked. Not with quantum mechanics, though.
That was primitive stuff. You could make a-bombs and computer
chips, but that was really the pathetic dregs of psychic reality.
The Tibetans didn't even bother with mathematics. What for? When
you can use the vast powers of the mind DIRECTLY. Who needed to
calculate what the mind parts did? Now the web, that's certainly
an interesting development. You could reach millions of minds
real fast and you could spread a spiritual message. The simple
truth basically, was that we didn't live in a mechanistic universe.
Instead, the Universe fed off this incompleteness. Also, off all
kinds of indeterminations. Most science and religion were pretty
mechanistic, though. Why, too bad!
about the lone-self giving way to multiple-self simulations? A
kind of cyber-shamanism for the mind-deprived masses. Who needs
it you say? Is this extension just passive? Is it global? You
ask. Is it spontaneous? How far out into the noosphere, you say?
Let them come! These silly fools! These old media black-hats,
you see! Let them just try to assault the webs, you say! It's
the hyper-media, you ask? Yes! It's the key to the web, to my
company, to my art. It's the vehicle for a big lift-off. The scribbler's
spiritual journey and these digital megacycles are now converging.
It's all the product of a most miraculous kind of timing. A timing
so much like the gods. This glorious web. So much like a beautiful
mandala with vast mind layers. Like classical music. So rich and
so fine. Like a primal voice breathing up from the bottom. These
sweet and miraculous digital compounds and polymers. These spiritual
digital atoms. Keeping them silent, willing them still, making
them loud then. Layout being so critical. We are studying the
nuts and bolts of this digital alchemy. We're creating a digital
symphony. We're making stacks of digital polymers with their sexy,
repetitive patterns. We are disrupting them, shaking them up then.
We are returning to them now. Like Mozart's musical mixes, these
paper mixes are going digital. And he scribbled and scribbled.
The poor, lonely fellow in the noosphere café. Listening
constantly to Mozart. What kind of universe would he really make
with these rhythms, constantly shifting....
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contents of this site copyright by Michael Arthur Finberg