Uniqueness and the Physical Vacuum
(c) Robert Neil Boyd

Uniqueness is an often neglected, but essential element of the physics. There is a tendency for the intellect to create continuity and uniformity, even where such uniformity does not exist. One example of this tendency, which has unduly influenced modern physics, is the tendency to view the vacuum as a linear isotropic medium, which has identical properties at each location, and in every direction.

Observations show this view is incorrect. The vacuum is a non-linear media, and is anisotropic. For instance, see:









An important finding:



Non-linearities not only include this above observation of spatial anisotropy and local variations in particle densities, but there are extant theories of non-linear, stochastic, and condition-variable metrics. In addition, there are constant variations, with time, at any point in space, in the intensities and frequencies of the various electromagnetic radiations which pass through that given point. Indeed, the gravitational theory described by relativity has a non-linear basis. Quantum theory also requires that spatial anisotropies must exist in order for the quantum theory to be correctly predictive. (Precisely, this is the Heisenburg Uncertainty relation.) Further, consider Zitterbewegung and the zero point quantum fluctuations of the vacuum at the order of 10^-66 cm^-2 (See "Gravitation" Misner, Thorne, and Wheeler at page 480) Topological physics also point at non-linearities and spatial anisotropies. (For example, see: http://www22.pair.com/csdc/car/carfre77.htm )

The combination of these observations leads us to understand that any point in space must be considered as unique, for various physical reasons. Of further and large importance to this understanding is the fact of the memory of the vacuum shown by V. Poponin et al: http://twm.co.nz/~sai/DNAPhantom.htm Poponin's model of the vacuum memory shows this memory as the Hamiltonian of a loosely coupled (anharmonic) N-dimensional system of non-linear oscillators. This description results from empirical observations in a series of experiments, first done at Lebedev University in Russia. In these experiments, the vacuum retained electromagnetic copies of that which had occupied the volume, for up to 30 days after the material was removed! This informs us again of nonuniformity, because such memories must be unique in each given volume, with variations over time.

It is likely that the personality of the human being is imprinted in the vacuum memory by the consciousness of the human being. This possibility is enhanced when considering that the emotional condition of the operators of symplectic E/M transmission facilities directly alters the instrumented radiated patterns of the symplectic antenna.

We consider chaos theory and organization theory, and find further evidences of uniqueness. As we observe the Natural world around us, we discover that each living entity is observably possessed of this property of Uniqueness.

When a human being is born into the world the child immediately evidences preferences by way of color, style, and so on, choosing among various items they are presented, unique to that individual. We observe no two human faces, fingerprints, etc., are the same. We find from various personality studies that the various forms of life are all possessed of personality. The fact of Uniqueness is inescapable.

The question now is: Is the Uniqueness of the physical form an expression of a unique Consciousness, with a pre-existing personality, or is Uniqueness an expression of the inherent non-linearities of space itself? Or is it that both these factors are involved? -RN Boyd