science & God

How Much Of The Unobservable Universe Will We Be Able To See?

How Much Of The Unobservable Universe Will We Be Able To See?

How Much Of The Unobservable Universe Will We Be Able To See?  Sounds like a trick question, doesn’t it?  Actually, I left something out.  The headline from the Forbes article is: How Much Of The Unobservable Universe Will We Someday Be Able To See?  Now you’ve got it, right?  It’s about technology. Or is it?

Why the Universe Exists

The Discovery That Could Have Predicted Why the Universe Exists

The Discovery That Could Have Predicted Why the Universe Exists is the headline.  The first comment at the time I read the article: Could there be an optical/mental illusion that we might be missing from these experiments? That comment is, accidentally or otherwise, right on target.

The Standard Model can’t possibly be right.  But that same person says they have strengthened the Standard Model?  And it excludes other models?  Seriously.

Is Darwinism really about racism and misogyny?

Is Darwinism really about racism and misogyny?

Have we really sunk so low that we believe all that nonsense about favoured races and gender inequality?  Have we never spent any time with someone of another race?  I’m in the minority where I live.  And I think it’s awesome that I get to know so many people from so many different parts of the world.

The same is true for the gender based questions.  Do we really want those things taught to kids?  Do we want boys to grow up thinking that the girls are inferior?  And do we want the girls to grow up learning that they will always be second-class – behind the guys?

Is quantum computing the new Tower of Babel?

Is quantum computing the new Tower of Babel?

Is Quantum computing the new Tower of Babel?  Don’t worry if you’re not sure what a quantum computer is.  Even if you know nothing about quantum computers, this is an interesting question.  I’ll even give you the answer tight up front.  It’s no.  And it’s yes.  No and yes at the same time.  Which, not coincidentally, is a big part of what quantum computers are about.  Up until quantum computing, everything about computers was based on something being on or off.  True or False.  One or zero.  Now – with the wonderful world of quantum computing, it can be yes, no, and maybe – all at the same time.  

science or fable?

Science or Fable: Hills full of horses and chariots of fire

Hills full of horses, but only one man can see them. Chariots of fire, also seen by only one man.  And they aren’t burning up. Science or fable? Surely this is a fable. There can’t actually be such a thing. Can there? Or maybe it’s a miracle and science can give us a clue as to how that miracle could actually be real.

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