Higgs 'God' Particle discovery could make light-speed travel possible
- Category: Uncensored News
- Published on Tuesday, 10 July 2012 10:37
The science-fiction-predicted future is almost here, at least where light-speed travel is concerned.
Two weeks ago, the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN) announced the likely discovery of the elusive "God particle," the Higgs boson. The announcement was met with a standing ovation and tears of joy.
"We have reached a milestone in our understanding of nature," said CERN director General Rolf Heuer.
Last December, Robert Orr, founder of the Higgs boson research team at the University of Toronto, explained the role of the particle to the Toronto Star:
"If you go back to the very early universe, just before the Big Bang, particles didn’t have any masses, according to our understanding. There was one very large force that all these particles interacted with. There was just a fireball," he said.
"As the universe cooled down, particles gained mass (by) interacting with the Higgs boson. The reason you can’t push a car…is because of the mass of the particles in the car interacting with a Higgs field."
The recent discovery of the Higgs particle -- the "God" particle -- will go down in the history of science as one of the greatest discoveries ever made. But what was discovered, exactly? Was it a discovery of a "particle" that grants mass to other elements of matter, or was it the discovery that thousands of scientists focusing on a large data set of seemingly random events can successfully skew the results of the data into a 5-sigma level of apparent statistical significance?
In other words, was the Higgs discovery actually the greatest intention experiment ever conducted? This is not a casual question. It reaches into the very nature of science itself and begs the question: Can human-run science ever truly be conducted independent from an observer? The answer, of course, is no. The subsequent question then becomes critical: Do observers alter the outcomes of scientific experiments even without any intention of doing so?
The very thought that observers may have altered the outcome of the Higgs experiment might at first seem outlandish to scientists who have been monitoring the hunt for the Higgs. They almost universally believe that the machines running the literally trillions of subatomic collisions operate independently from any conscious observers. The intention of the scientists watching the experiment cannot affect the outcome of the experiment, they insist.
But that assumption may be fundamentally incorrect for the simple reason that all known scientific knowledge has been gathered under a critical selection bias... the "consciousness" bias. The consciousness of intelligent, self-aware observers may actually shift the results of seemingly "random" events into the direction imagined or visualized by the conscious observers -- even without their intending to alter the data. There is evidence that this phenomenon is, in fact, quite real, making it one of the "spooky" realities of our mysterious cosmos.
Higgs researchers obsessed over visualizing a positive outcome
The search for the Higgs particle, notably, was conducted over a period of many years, involving trillions of "random" events, using a statistical analysis method to try to spot aberrations that might be consistent with the behavior of the Higgs particle. But the part of this experiment which has been completely ignored by virtually everyone -- including the mainstream media -- is that the search for Higgs involved tens of thousands of conscious beings (scientists) who were intently focused on creating a positive outcome. They wanted the Higgs to be found. They wished for it intently, obsessively, and incessantly. They visualized it, spoke about it, and many even put their careers on the line in the hopes of finding it.
In effect, Higgs scientists engaged in determined visualization and "intention" activities which are now being shown by other researchers (see below) to have the ability to slightly alter the outcomes of large sets of apparently random events. Although it seems unlikely that the power of intention -- even if proven true -- could shift a data set into 5-sigma territory, what if it could shift data by just one standard deviation? If so, that would reduce the Higgs "discovery" to a 4-sigma statistical anomaly, thereby revoking its "discovery" status altogether (a 5-sigma level of statistical certainty is the current requirement for "discovery" status in the sciences).
If the intention of the CERN scientists interfered with the data in any way, then it would drastically shift this "discovery" from the realm of physics to that of metaphysics. Perhaps the experimental results that appears to show behavior "consistent with the Higgs particle," as CERN has announced, is no more than scientific proof that the power of intention can quite literally alter large data sets and nudge them in the direction of the desired outcome.
CERN may not have discovered a new particle, it turns out, but may have inadvertently proven the power of mind-matter interaction.
Is there any evidence that this can happen?
One of the top minds attempting to research this very phenomenon is Dean Radin, Ph.D., author of several books including The Conscious Universe: The Scientific Truth of Psychic Phenomena.
Dean Radin is a scientist who studies the interaction between the mind and apparent physical reality. His books describe research that appears to show the power of conscious intention to nudge large data sets in a desired direction. Even physically "random" data such as the unpredictable decay of radioactive isotopes can be shifted in a desired direction based on the intention of a conscious observer.
There's no evidence that, for example, a young Jedi can levitate an X-Wing fighter out of the swamp, but there is statistically significant evidence that intention interacts with large, seemingly randomized data sets to nudge the data in a desired direction, often by the experimenter visualizing the desired outcome -- just like CERN scientists did for years on end.
The hunt for Higgs is a statistical search, not a physical one
Notably, the search for the Higgs was structured in precisely this context: A large data set of seemingly random events. Out of that data, CERN scientists are not actually looking for any physical particle at all... they're looking for statistical anomalies that might be consistent with what they EXPECT to find. (Intention, get it?)
Even the CERN announcement on the Higgs boson discovery is based entirely on "preliminary" data. As CERN says on its own website, "The results presented today are labeled preliminary. They are based on data collected in 2011 and 2012, with the 2012 data still under analysis. Publication of the analyses shown today is expected around the end of July. A more complete picture of today's observations will emerge later this year after the LHC provides the experiments with more data." (http://press.web.cern.ch/press/PressReleases/Releases2012/PR17.12E.ht...)
CERN Director General Rolf Heuer goes on to say, "We have reached a milestone in our understanding of nature."
That may very well be, and I'm not saying this discovery isn't scientifically legitimate, but it may instead be that CERN scientists have inadvertently reached a milestone in documenting the power of intention instead of discovering a real particle.
This is not meant to cast CERN's discovery in any sort of negative light, as the work of all the thousands of dedicated scientists there is, indeed, noteworthy. But is it the scientific milestone they think it is? Or is it something far more mysterious and "spooky", such as the world's first large-scale scientific proof that even the minds of thousands of scientists who don't believe in mind-matter interaction can still alter the outcome of an experiment upon which they intently focus?