A playfully serious guide to surviving time travel technology in the coming era
It was 1979, I was a precocious 10 year-old, and I was in love with Lewis Carroll’s Symbolic Logic and the Game of Logic; a purple-and-green paperback my parents had left lying around. These were actually two books bound as one. You could read one book at the front, and when you got stuck on a problem, you could read the other book at the back. By the time you came back to the book at the front, your earlier problem would be solved. Though I remember being irritated that the print wasn’t upside-down in the book at the back like the new Devo retrospective, what I loved was that the two books met at the middle, mimicking the way the future and past feel when they meet in the now. That feeling of “folded time” seemed to charm this book with a magical vibration, at least from my child-self’s viewpoint.
Contact us to join the free teleseminar on March 3, 2020 at 8am Pacific time (additional Hope Interventions as need demands)
Who: Dr. Julia Mossbridge, a futurist who studies time and the relationship of people to time and Dr. Michael Sapiro, PsyD a clinical psychologist and meditation teacher and researcher, and YOU!
What: 10 minutes of education on the science of hope, 10 minutes of a meditation designed as an intervention to increase hope, and 10 minutes of questions
Why: Because hope improves physical and emotional wellbeing, and we all need lessons in hope right now!
Where: Online — when you contact us using the form here we’ll send a google invitation with a Zoom link.
The crowd-funded “time travelling photon” project is going full steam. Dr. Mossbridge has performed 9 experiments with a double-slit optical system and found evidence for the impact of the duration of the future on-time of a light source on the interference pattern during the first 30 seconds the system is turned on.
What does that mean?
It’s as if before you turned a flashlight on for 5 minutes, there was actual light coming from the flashlight — and the amount of light was less than before you turned a flashlight on for 30 minutes.
In other words, when the amount of light available in the future increases, so does the amount of light available in the past — as if the photons in the future are time-traveling to the past.
It’s not as simple as all that, there are some complexities that Dr. Mossbridge is sorting out. But it’s super interesting and we can’t wait to learn more!