Filmed at Cornell University in November, 1964, the Nobel Prize winning physicist delivers a lecture on the distinction between the past and the future, the law of entropy and the history of the universe.
One of the greatest physicists of all time, Feynman (1918 - 1988) has been credited with pioneering the field of quantum computing and introducing the concept of nanotechnology. He was a keen popularizer of physics through books and lectures.
“For a successful technology, reality must take precedence over public relations, for nature cannot be fooled.” - Feynman in Appendix F to the Rogers Commission report, which investigated the Challenger disaster.
Video of Part 2 of this lecture can be found at: https://youtu.be/b71RtSJR29Y
Stuart Hameroff, co-founder of the Toward a Science of Consciousness conference, follows a brief overview…
Ever wonder how we try to predict the unpredictable? Supercomputers use the power of chaos theory.
This video is about Bell's Theorem, one of the most fascinating results in 20th century physics.
In this exclusive interview with Dr. Alan Wallace we discuss consciousness, mathematics, practicing deep sleep states and meditation as preparation for dying consciously.
How can there be intelligence without consciousness?
Donald Hoffman reminds us that we can predict people's choices up to seven seconds before they are conscious of making that choice.
In this inspiring talk, the mathematician Edward Frenkel speaks about the beauty and elegance of mathematics
In less than 30 years, humanity has discovered more than 4,000 exoplanets
Billions of years ago, an iron nucleus forged in another galaxy was flung into space at close to the…
How did great mathematicians like Stephen Hawking and Albert Einstein make the leap from understanding basic mathematical concepts to answering fundamental questions about the Universe?
Astronomer Natalie Batalha embodies a planetary sense of what “love” is and means.
In our everyday life, time flows in one direction—forward. When you put a frozen pizza in the hot oven, the pizza heats up. When you hit a baseball, it flies over the wall (if you’re having a good day at bat). When you knock a coffee mug off a table...
From the comfortable seat of our bodies (and built-in brains), it’s easy to think that consciousness…
What’s wrong with mirrors? Most people know that they are backwards, reversing left and right sides,…
If you were to stand outside the universe—outside both space and time—and look at your life, you would see your birth, your death and every moment in between laid out as distinct points.
For well over a century, scientists have been wrestling with what quantum mechanics has been revealing to us about fundamental reality
Quantum field theory has made some incredibly accurate predictions about the universe, but it has also made some of the worst.
The most famous case study in science, prior to Freud, was published in 1728 in the Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society by the English surgeon William Cheselden, who attended Newton in his final illness.
Discrepancies in measures of expansion may point to new physics
Most of my life was spent as a materialist. I regarded physical matter as the basis of reality. From matter emerged biological organisms such as humans, which developed brains, and out of the brain emerged consciousness.
The idea that the universe splits into multiple realities with every measurement has become an increasingly popular proposed solution to the mysteries of quantum mechanics.
According to Ervin Laszlo, the coherence of the atom and the galaxies is the same coherence that keeps living cells together, cooperating to form life.
When we ask ourselves why we think time exists, most of us would say: because we see everything changing, always.
The “fittest” quantum properties make the most copies of themselves.
Sometimes in life, all the experience and knowledge simmering around in that ol’ consciousness of ours...
Quantum physics tells us that the state of a subatomic particle can only be known when the state of the particle is measured
In physics, time exists but it has no preferred direction.
Please enter your email and we’ll send you instructions to reset your password