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Sorli, Amrit and Gregl, Tadej and Klinar, Dusan (2010) Observer Is a Function of Four-dimensional Timeless Space. Journal of Consciousness Exploration & Research|, 1 (2). pp. 129-131. ISSN ISSN: 2153-8212

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Abstract

Recent research on time shows that one has to distinguish between physical time and psychological time. Physical time is run of clocks in space. Space itself is timeless. With clocks we measure material change i.e. motion that happen in space. Linear psychological time “past-present-future” is a result of neuronal activity of the brain. Observer is experiencing material change through psychological time. Observer is unchangeable and independent of psychological time running. This indicates that observer is not based on neuronal activity of the brain as psychological time is. Space and observer are both timeless. Here a proposal is taken that physical basis of the observer is space itself. In scientific exploration the process of observation is the function of space. Hypothetically every point of space has the function of observation. Human senses and brain are biological devices through which space experiences material change i.e. motion in space. Observer as a function of space is an integral part of the universe. This view opens new perspectives in understanding of Lorentz transformation and “proper time” of different inertial systems in Special Theory of Relativity.

Item Type:Article
Uncontrolled Keywords:time, physical time, psychological time, run of clocks, Lorentz transformation, proper time, time dilatation, inertial system, observer, quantum consciousness
Subjects:Q Science > QC Physics > QC00 Physics (General)
References:
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2. Amrit S. Sorli, Time is Derived from Motion, The Icfai University Press, Journal of Physics, Vol.2 Num. 4, http://www.iupindia.org/Physics.asp (2009)

3. Amrit S. Sorli, Original Solution of Gravity is without Gravitational Waves, The Icfai University Press, Journal of Physics, Vol. 3, Num. 2, http://www.iupindia.org/Physics.asp (2010)

4. Hitchcock. C. M., T-computers and the Origins of the Time in Brain, NeuroQuantology 4: 393-403 https://www.msu.edu/~hitchco4/Smh9.pdf (2003)

5. Catalin V. Buhusi, Warren H. Meck, What makes us thick?, Functional and neural mechanisms of interval timing, Nature reviews, Volume 6, October 2005 http://www.nature.com/nrn/journal/v6/n10/abs/nrn1764.html

6. Penrose R. (1994). 'Shadows of the Mind' (Oxford), 377 391.

7. Hameroff S. (1994). 'Quantum Coherence in Microtubules: A Neural Basis for Emergent Consciousness?' Journal of Consciousness Studies 1 (1), 91-118.

ID Code:110
Deposited By:Amrit Sorli
Deposited On:21 Aug 2010 15:24
Last Modified:21 Aug 2010 15:33

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