Friday, December 13, 2013

Consciousness and Counting Beyond Three Dimensions

Simulations of Ten Dimensions

This could be considered a post as an extension on Biocentrism which was covered in another previous post. Dr Lanza asks why we focus on the origin of the physical universe when the origin of consciousness may be related to ( as a equal mystery) to the origin of what was once called time now called space or for those who have a hard time wrapping one's head around the idea of space being time, some call it space time. Dimensionality as a transit line of time. Or is it a sphere?
None the less, in the post comparing consciousness to thought wherein it could be possible that thought is an adaptation to local conditions that serves as a veil for the true nature of consciousness, I suggested that we tend to think of thought as three dimensional inasmuch as if it so that it is confined to the physical brain. Whereas evidence is growing that this is not so. If thought as we know it is simply a tool rather than what it describes, consciousness itself may reside elsewhere not only in three dimensions, but perhaps ( as this essay posits) in as many as ten. If thought is a descriptor, a rubric of navigation by reference, then material objects may be simply descriptors as well which are also as holographic as thought. Are both as viewed from a higher geometry of dimensions, one and the same? A singularity with fractional attributes when seen in only three dimensions?


  1. I wanted to do a post on this latest agreement of science and spirit, too - but I contented myself with just trying to think about it.
    Terri in Joburg

  2. Hi Terry
    Its good to hear from you again. As time goes on, I see the same trend and what surprises me is that so little is written about this. So much is developing so fast in the sciences that has a spiritual connection for those who can see it. Or better said, those who seek these connections.
    There is certainly enough evidence that all of us are a part of something so vast and greater than ourselves individually.