The famed quantum physics experiment known as the double slit experiment provided shocking evidence decades ago of the mind’s ability to control matter (see video below for a simple illustration of this experiment).
Atomic particles were shown to also be waves. Whether they manifested as waves or as particles depended on whether someone was looking. Observation influenced the physical reality of the particles—in more technical language, observation collapsed the wave function.
Austrian physicist Erwin Schrödinger devised an equation to show the wave-like properties of matter. Observation isn’t, however, accounted for in this equation or in any other quantum equation, because it is subjective and not objective, explained engineer and physicist Alan Ross Hugenot at the International Association for Near-Death Studies (IANDS) 2014 conference in Newport Beach, Calif., on Aug. 29.
Hugenot holds a doctorate of science in mechanical engineering, and has had a successful career in marine engineering, serving on committees that write the ship-building standards for the United States. He studied physics and mechanical engineering at the Oregon Institute of Technology. Hugenot spoke of a theory that addresses the question of observation.
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