Overlords Controlling Us: Scientists Conducts Test to Confirm That

October 18, 2012, By Sanjeev Ramachandran

Theorists have always believed that if the cosmos is a numerical simulation, there ought to be clues in the spectrum of high energy cosmic rays. So in strong belief of that scientists from Silas Beane, at the University of Bonn in Germany are conducting experiments that might probably shed some light on whether there things that control humans which are superior to us. Some say that these experiments have no value regarding the topic but everyone surely wants to know the result.

The problem with all simulations is that the laws of physics, which appear continuous, have to be superimposed onto a discrete three dimensional lattice which advances in steps of time. They say that the lattice spacing imposes a fundamental limit on the energy that particles can have. That’s because nothing can exist that is smaller than the lattice itself.

So if our cosmos is merely a simulation, there ought to be a cut off in the spectrum of high energy particles. It turns out there is exactly this kind of cut off in the energy of cosmic ray particles,  a limit known as the Greisen–Zatsepin–Kuzmin or GZK cut off.

This cut-off has been well studied and comes about because high energy particles interact with the cosmic microwave background and so lose energy as they travel long distances.

Finding the effect would be equivalent to being able to to ‘see’ the orientation of lattice on which our universe is simulated. But the calculations lack a lot of variables. One problem is that the computer lattice may be constructed in an entirely different way to the one envisaged by these guys. Another is that this effect is only measurable if the lattice cut off is the same as the GZK cut off. This occurs when the lattice spacing is about 10^-12 femtometers. If the spacing is significantly smaller than that, we’ll see nothing. But if the approximations are near enough, we can certainly hope for finding out the truth about mankind and that sounds interesting.

© 2008-2012 DeviceMag.com - All rights reserved | Privacy Policy