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
This video is about Bell's Theorem, one of the most fascinating results in 20th century physics.
Stuart Hameroff, co-founder of the Toward a Science of Consciousness conference, follows a brief overview…
In this exclusive interview with Dr. Alan Wallace we discuss consciousness, mathematics, practicing deep sleep states and meditation as preparation for dying consciously.
Donald Hoffman reminds us that we can predict people's choices up to seven seconds before they are conscious of making that choice.
In a conversation from SAND Italy, Mauro Bergonzi and Shantena Sabbadini discuss how the scientific…
It was on the edge of Berlin on July 14, 1930, that science and spirituality came together in one of the most intellectually stimulating conversations in history
Quantum mechanics is known for its strangeness, from cats being dead and alive at the same time, to…
On dark summer nights, away from city lights, I love to stargaze and imagine that I am dancing with the stars.
Billions of years ago, an iron nucleus forged in another galaxy was flung into space at close to the…
It is precisely science that makes the key point shine most brightly: the point that there is a fundamental respect in which ultimate intrinsic nature of the stuff of the universe is unknown to us — except insofar as it is consciousness.
Time is a contentious topic in physics. Some physicists, such as Julian Barbour, argue that it doesn’t even exist. Others, such as Carlo Rovelli, hold that it arises as a secondary effect of deeper quantum processes.
Q: How do quantum phenomena take part in photosynthesis and why is it important?
There are many things that affect our mental health, from work-related stress to past traumas to whether or not we meditate each day.
It's not only a big deal; it's the biggest deal of all.
When we ask ourselves why we think time exists, most of us would say: because we see everything changing, always.
The true extent of da Vinci’s Renaissance mind is captured in the surviving notebooks...
It was 18 months ago that I stumbled upon a short video on YouTube talking about the basics of Quantum Field Theory.
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.
In physics, time exists but it has no preferred direction.
What’s wrong with mirrors? Most people know that they are backwards, reversing left and right sides,…
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.
Scientists have discovered a distinct turbulent fluid pattern, surprisingly close to Kolmogorov’s equation, hidden in many of Van Gogh’s paintings.
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