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Sync Happens

"Stagecoach" effect

Turning Backward to go Forward?

Enough To Make Your Head Spin

The heart of the matter, the actual reason for the existence of this site, is to promote the concept of synchronization, as opposed to the “collapse of the waveform.” There are many sites that attempt to explain the current rationalization:
Wave Function Collapse – Wikipedia
Von Neumann–Wigner interpretation
What does it mean to say a wave-function collapses?

While the majority of quantum physicists seem to abide by this interpretation, I offer a much simpler solution – the waveforms do not collapse, rather the “observer”waveset – eyeball, camera, sensor – synchronizes with the observed waveset(s.) There is ample proof of the viability of the idea, elements in a common setting exhibit the properties of self-synchronization  This principle has been known for hundreds of years, and is demonstrated here:

Thirty-two Metronomes Self-Synchronize



Conceptually, the implications run deep. Assuming our true existence functionally manifests as wavesets in a hologram (perhaps a major assumption, but it is the axiom/foundation,) the question could arise as to how we are able to interact – and here we see the system handles it effortlessly.

Waves do not ‘collapse,’ they synchronize

David Kempton of the Church of Zero

The other phrase commonly used to promote the theory/decision that particles are real refers to things that “pop in an out of existence.” (Sub-atomic “things”, not Aunt Minnie…) Again, this is synchronization at work – and more evidence that “reality” is a set of wavesets that we interact with by syncing, not a set of particles with preordained trajectories.

Nikola Tesla was well aware of the power of the synchronization of oscillation and vibration. He built a simple device that, by merely gently tapping a beam, cause buildings some distance away to respond as though an earthquake had happened – see Tesla’s Earthquake Machine. He was a master of the harmonics of the particulate universe, and apparently had come to understand its ephemeral nature as well. And we continue to explore other ways to exploit the concept.

Paul Halpern explains: Quantum Harmonies: Modern Physics and Music

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