This makes me wonder: If time travel is possible, then why do we not have it and always have had it available to us? Then I remember the saying: Nothing is impossible. I then realize that if nothing is impossible, then surely it must be possible for some things to be impossible; otherwise it would mean that “Nothing is impossible” is false. So, since (nothing is impossible) = (everything is possible) – then it must be possible that some thing is impossible because if it isn’t possible for some thing to be impossible, it would directly contradict “everything is possible”, which would in-turn contradict “nothing is impossible”. My conclusion is that: A# I have no idea if time travel is possible or impossible B# I’m not sure I understand what I just wrote( ok, this ones a lie xD ) C# I should have been in bed ages ago because now it may be impossible for me to get up as early as I had hoped. Anyways, I thought this episode really posed some interesting questions and I hope you all enjoy it. Makes me wonder if what we see as ghosts, could in fact be brief brushes between periods in time and to the ghosts, we are the ghosts. Perhaps somehow a “window” naturally manages to get opened between space and time which then allows a glimpse between past/present/future. I really don’t know, it’s late and I’m just day dreaming… as usual! Peace! THROUGH THE WORMHOLE SEASON 1 Season 1 Episode 1: www.youtube.com Season 1 Episode 2: www.youtube.com Season 1 Episode 3: www.youtube.com … Video Rating: 4 / 5
For quite some time, Ronald Mallett has been working on plans for a time machine. This machine uses a ring laser and the theory of relativity. Mallett first argued that the ring laser would produce a limited amount of frame-dragging which might be measured experimentally, saying: In Einstein’s general theory of relativity, both matter and energy can create a gravitational field. This means that the energy of a light beam can produce a gravitational field. My current research considers both the weak and strong gravitational fields produced by a single continuously circulating unidirectional beam of light. In the weak gravitational field of a unidirectional ring laser, it is predicted that a spinning neutral particle, when placed in the ring, is dragged around by the resulting gravitational field. In a later paper, he argued that at sufficient energies, the circulating laser might produce not just frame-dragging but also closed timelike curves, allowing time travel into the past: For the strong gravitational field of a circulating cylinder of light, I have found new exact solutions of the Einstein field equations for the exterior and interior gravitational fields of the light cylinder. The exterior gravitational field is shown to contain closed timelike lines. The presence of closed timelike lines indicates the possibility of time travel into the past. This creates the foundation for a time machine based on a circulating cylinder of light. Funding for his program, now known … Video Rating: 4 / 5
May 19, 2010 at the Linda Hall Library Science fiction has introduced us all to the idea of traveling into the past – but is it really possible? Sean Carroll talks bout how time travel would possibly work in the context of Einstein’s theory of general relativity, including the hypothetical idea of wormholes connecting distant regions of space. Dr. Carroll also explores the logical structure of time travel, and what it implies about predestination and free will. In the end, time travel is probably not possible, but by taking the idea seriously we help understand how the universe works. Dr. Carroll is a Senior Research Associate in Physics at the California Institute of Technology. His most recent book is “From Eternity to Here: The Quest for the Ultimate Theory of Time”, a popular book on cosmology and the arrow of time. He is a contributor to the blog Cosmic Variance.
To watch the whole documentary in High Quality go to: www.youtube.com Here is a little clip about how time travel can occur. The clip was taken from: The World’s First Time Machine (Discovery Channel). Dr Ronald Mallett Video Rating: 4 / 5
Author and keynote speaker, Patrick Schwerdtfeger, will present his highly acclaimed Social Media Victories program for the Arkansas Society of Human Resources Management (ARSHRM) Conference in Springdale, Arkansas, on Thursday, April 26, 2012. His 75-minute session will begin at 10:45 AM and will repeat at 2:15 PM.
The conference will take place at the Holiday Inn & Convention Center located at 1500 South 48th Street, Springdale, AR 72762. Registration opens at 6:30 AM and a continental breakfast will be served at 8:15 in the hotel atrium. Patrick Schwerdtfegers prepared comments are expected to last for 60 minutes, allowing for a 15-minute Q&A session at the end. He will also have copies of his award-winning book available for sale.
The vast majority of professionals who are using Facebook, LinkedIn and Twitter are just wasting time, explains Schwerdtfeger. Were going to look at the case studies that have actually produced results, and then distill those stories into simple strategies businesses can use immediately to build awareness and drive revenue.
Human resource professionals who are interested in the event can learn more at the website.
About Social Media Victories
Most people using social media platforms are just wasting time. Social Media Victories is a powerful keynote program by Patrick Schwerdtfeger that reviews 21 success stories where businesses leveraged these platforms and achieved real results. Platforms covered include Facebook, LinkedIn, Twitter, Pinterest and YouTube.
Social Media Victories distills these 21 case histories into a winning formula that virtually any business can use to revolutionize their marketing and dominate their industry. While most social media presentations fail to inspire action, attendees of Social Media Victories are consistently dazzles by the simplicity and practicality of Patricks message.
About Patrick Schwerdtfeger
Patrick Schwerdtfeger (@schwerdtfeger on Twitter) is a keynote speaker who has headlined events for Bloomberg TV, Bank of America, Comcast Cable, Research in Motion (BlackBerry), Time Warner Cable and United Healthcare among others, as well as dozens of conferences and conventions around the world. His programs focus on business trends, small business marketing and the social media revolution.
Patrick is the author of Marketing Shortcuts for the Self-Employed (2011, Wiley) as well as Webify Your Business: Internet Marketing Secrets for the Self-Employed (2009) and Make Yourself Useful: Marketing in the 21st Century (2008). He has been featured by the New York Times, LA Times, San Francisco Chronicle, CNN Money, Fortune, Bloomberg Businessweek, the Associated Press, MONEY Magazine and Forbes, among others.
Patrick is available for television appearances and media interviews. He can be contacted through his website:
A thrilling journey deep into the strangeness of cutting-edge physics – a place where beautiful, baffling ideas are sometimes indistinguishable from the utterly crazy. On this journey, we meet a time-travelling pizza, a brilliant mathematician in a ski mask and even God. The journey ends with a strange and dark conclusion – one which calls into question our very existence. Ever since Einstein showed it was theoretically possible, the quest to travel through time has drawn eccentric amateurs and brilliant scientists in almost equal numbers. The amateurs include Aage Nost, who demonstrates his time machine in front of the cameras. The professionals include the likes of Professor Frank Tipler of Tulane University. His time machine sounds good – but it would weigh half the mass of the galaxy. There is, however, one way that time travel to the past could be possible. And it would be much more convenient. Future civilisations could use computers to create exact replicas of the past. Unfortunately that idea has physics trembling in its socks. Because if you can generate a perfect virtual reality version of the past, who’s to say we are not one of the replicas?