Ayahuasca, Consciousness, Dark Matter, Evolution, GUT-CP, Philosophy

GUT-CP, Ayahuasca, The Occult… consciousness at a molecular level? :/


“Unless you’ve drunk Ayahuasca… and even then, unless you truly understand how Ayahuasca can take your consciousness to both a molecular level and Universe level (At the same time)… YOU ARE GOING TO HAVE ABSOLUTELY NO FECKING IDEA AS TO WHAT I’M TRYING TO ARTICULATE HERE! 😥 I’m still unsure as to whether I do…

Most individuals in the ‘psychedelic’ movement, most Westerners, drinking Ayahuasca are absolute fucking whoppers… (almost all are blindly in love with Quantum Mechanics)

And most physicists, cosmologists, chemists… and the few ‘scientific realists’ left out there (of which I consider myself to be one) are not going to like what I say about my ‘discovery’ and understanding of GUT-CP…

I’ve got ALOT of my knowledge of The Grand Unified Theory Of Classical Physics, of hydrino energy, of atomic structure, electron ‘orbitalities’, the Oscillating Universe… from tripping balls in the Amazon on Ayahuasca. 😀

And I grasped it soooooo fucking easy because of my understanding of The Occult and Natural Law.

Newton was a secret mystic! I’m sure many of the 20th centuries greatest minds where interested in exploring consciousness with psychedelic compounds… many read ancient mystic texts (Oppenheimer and The Bhagavad-Gita)…

I don’t know what I’m trying to say here… read The Cosmic Serpent by Jeremy Narby and Supernatural by Graham Hancock.
(the first time I read Supernatural I had never experienced Ayahuasca, or any other ‘psychedelic’… and I thought he had lost his fucking mind… I read it a second time after my first trip to the Amazon and EVERYTHING made sense… IT’S HIS MATERPIECE!)

Some readers know exactly what I’m talking about here!!! (A really select few!… most of them Israelis! :D)


Anti-gravity, astro-physics, Chemistry, Dark Matter, energy, Futurism, GUT-CP, hydrino, HydrinoEconomy, Randell Mills, technology

Brilliant Light Power, Plasma Sphere, solving two electrons, peer reviews, the END of Quantum Mechanics, pseudo-electrons, future of aviation and space travel… the Fourth Industrial Revolution has arrived!

“We are in the early stages of a fourth industrial revolution that will further blur the lines between the physical, the digital and biological realms… era of the fourth industrial revolution calls for a fourth-generation espionage”.  – Alex Younger, MI6 Chief

“Early stages for some dickhead” – Danny Hurley

Transparent Inverted-Pedestal-Electrode reactor to test injection and hydrino plasma parameters.

First trial of photovoltaic (PV) window and cells of the taper-slant reactor for direct conversion of hydrino plasma power to electricity. The flat panel was placed horizontally over the PV window at the top of the reactor, and a diode light powered by the PV panel was at the base of the reactor. In order to melt gallium, the injected molten metal, the temperature of the reactor was raised to just above room temperature using a ceramic heating tape. Following ignition, the reactor heated the stainless steel (SS) vessel to the SS failure point in about 6 seconds wherein the intense heat caused the ceramic tape to fume.


“Make sure the grenade is plugged snugly up their fucking arses Mills”

Posted byu/Amack43
5 days ago
Video of Blue Jets
If Mills is right these blue jets represent the creation within thunderstorms (from lightning) of pseudoelectrons which manifest as a current of electrons accelerated vertically upwards away from gravity, emitting a blue light.

Why should you care? Because if Mills is correct, these blue columns of light represent the future of aviation and space travel in which we do away with the logarithmic dependence on the ejection of mass, to an ability to lift mass in a gravitational field with an efficiency close to unity, with a massively enhanced safety profile for all aerospace craft arising from splitting energy generation between multiple Suncells that power a multitide of Mills’ F^2 devices. No more exploding rockets. No more wings. No more single points of failure that could bring down a plane or rocket.

The video raises even more interesting ideas if the underlying theory is correct. Obviously generation of pseudoelectrons is simple inside lightning strikes. The single point of origin for the beams would suggest that the lightning stroke plasma sheath is the point of creation. Is it dependent on gamma rays generated by the lightning strike? How does the lightning strike automatically generate free electrons in the ground state for conversion to pseudoelectrons?

Does the lightning plasma sheath somehow generate copious H3+ ions, which are predicted by Mills to be an efficient generator of pseudoelectrons during inelastic collisions with electrons with energy greater than 7 MeV? Or maybe hydrino generation, which itself may be an intrinsic part of the lightning return stroke, play a role?

Whatever the case, we could be within, and hopefully much less, 10 years of a transformation of space travel and an ensuing space race that will see the colonization of the solar system and eventually leap out to the nearest stars. And it won’t be confined to the major powers. Any country could create a pseudoelectron based space program providing they license Suncells and pseudoelectron technology from Mills and BrLP.


GUT-CP, quantum physics

How the human eye could destroy quantum mechanics

“How the homo illuminatus eye could destroy quantum mechanics!” 😉

“The eyes chico… they never lie”– Tony Montana

‘An epoch will come when people disclaim kinship with us as we disclaim kinship with the monkeys.’ -Kahlil Gibran, mystic, poet, and artist (1883-1931)

How the human eye could destroy quantum mechanics

At the very edge of human perception lies our eyes’ ability to perceive a single photon of light. Physicists believe this amazing feat could be a catalyst to illuminate some of our universe’s biggest mysteries.

What is the universe made of? Why are we here?

One popular theory that addresses both of these questions is called quantum mechanics. It insists the universe operates on a basis of uncertainty that relies on observation and measurement to determine reality.

It then follows that, if the universe is made up of those phenomena that are uncertain, and those that can measure them, humans would fall neatly into the latter category. If quantum mechanics turns out to be correct this could be interpreted to mean our purpose in the universe is simply to behold the beauty around us, so it can become reality.

In this version of the universe, if you were to shine a single photon of light into someone’s eye, they wouldn’t necessarily see it, but they’d “sense it.”

Alipasha Vaziri, a physicist at the Rockefeller University in New York City who both conducted and participated in experiments involving doing just that, told Nature:

The most amazing thing is that it’s not like seeing light. It’s almost a feeling, at the threshold of imagination.

And, theoretically, if you were to entangle that photon of light with another and then shine the photon at a person’s eye: they should not be able to perceive a difference.

This is because, for quantum mechanics to work as a theory, it has to explain everything that happens, including why we don’t usually perceive quantum phenomena. We trust that quantum phenomena happens, and that we don’t have to work too hard to observe it.

If we start seeing the collapse of quantum waves happening all around us, it could take up too much bandwidth in our consciousness. So, weird as it sounds, for quantum mechanics theory to work it needs to happen in the background (like source code).

In another version of the universe, the observer effect is a mere side-effect of reality and quantum mechanics doesn’t have all the answers. Basically, if quantum theory is wrong, then it doesn’t matter whether observation or measurement occurs: what will be, will be.

Here, if you were to shine a single photon in Vaziri’s eye again he’d sense it the same way. But if you entangled a photon and then beamed it onto his eye he’d perceive … something different. This would be potentially catastrophic for quantum mechanics.
Paul Kwiat, a physicist at University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign conducting similar experiments to Vaziri’s team, told Scientific American:

If you trust quantum mechanics, then there should be no difference … That would be a quite earth-shattering result.

According to the experts a single photon should appear the same to the naked eye whether its entangled or not. Because we’ve always been able to see photons, we’ve just never had a way to determine whether they were entangled or not before now.

As research continues, and physicists prepare to conduct further experiments, the consensus hypothesis seems to be that humans won’t perceive a difference. Still, until that’s proven, the questions loom large over the entire field.

It’s worth keeping in mind that there are numerous alternative theories to quantum mechanics. And, furthermore, that not being able to detect entanglement with the naked human eye doesn’t actually indicate that quantum mechanics is correct. But, as evidence continues to pile up for it, quantum mechanics remains the pervasive working theory to explain how our universe works.

So if you start seeing glitches in the matrix: you’re either seeing potential proof that quantum mechanics is wrong or you’re not in base reality – both classic Keanu or DiCaprio scenarios — either way, you should probably seek help.

The Human Eye Could Help Test Quantum Mechanics

Experiments to confirm we can see single photons offer new ways to probe our understanding of quantum reality
By Anil Ananthaswamy on July 10, 2018

Paul Kwiat asks his volunteers to sit inside a small, dark room. As their eyes adjust to the lack of light, each volunteer props his or her head on a chin rest—as you would at an optometrist’s—and gazes with one eye at a dim red cross. On either side of the cross is an optical fiber, positioned to pipe a single photon of light at either the left or the right side of a volunteer’s eye.

Even as he verifies the human eye’s ability to detect single photons, Kwiat, an experimental quantum physicist at the University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign, and his colleagues are setting their sights higher: to use human vision to probe the very foundations of quantum mechanics, according to a paper they submitted to the preprint server arXiv on June 21.

Rather than simply sending single photons toward a volunteer’s eye through either the left or the right fiber, the idea is to send photons in a quantum superposition of effectively traversing both fibers at once. Will humans see any difference? According to standard quantum mechanics, they will not—but such a test has never been done. If Kwiat’s team produces conclusive results showing otherwise, it would question our current understanding of the quantum world, opening the door to alternative theories that argue for a dramatically different view of nature in which reality exists regardless of observations or observers, cutting against the grain of how quantum mechanics is interpreted today. “It could possibly be evidence that something’s going on beyond standard quantum mechanics,” says Rebecca Holmes, Kwiat’s former student who designed the equipment, and who is now a researcher at the Los Alamos National Laboratory.

The effort to determine whether humans can directly detect single photons has a storied history. In 1941 researchers from Columbia University reported in Science the human eye can see a flash from as few as five photons landing on the retina. More than three decades later Barbara Sakitt, a biophysicist then at the University of California, Berkeley, performed experiments suggesting that the eye could see a single photon. But these experiments were far from conclusive. “The problem with all these experiments is that they were just trying to use ‘classical’ light sources” that do not reliably emit single photons, Holmes says. That is, there was no guarantee each of these early trials involved just one photon.

Then, in 2012, came firm evidence that individual photoreceptors, or rod cells, can detect single photons—at least in the eyes of a frog. Leonid Krivitsky of the Agency for Science, Technology and Research in Singapore and his colleagues extracted rod cells from adult frogs’ eyes and performed laboratory tests showing the cells reacted to single photons. Now, “there’s absolutely no doubt that individual photoreceptors respond to single photons,” Kwiat says. That is not the same as saying those rod cells do the same in a living frog—or, for that matter, a human being. So Kwiat, along with Illinois colleague physicist Anthony Leggett and others, began envisioning tests of human vision using single-photon sources. Soon Kwiat’s group, which now included Holmes, was actually experimenting. But “we got beat on that,” Holmes says.

In 2016 a team led by biophysicist Alipasha Vaziri, then at the University of Vienna, reported using single-photon sources to show “humans can detect a single-photon incident on their eye with a probability significantly above chance.”

Kwiat’s team, somewhat skeptical of the result, wants to improve the statistics by doing a much larger number of trials with many more subjects. Their key concern is the low efficiency of the eye as a photon detector. Any incident photon has to get past the cornea, the clear outer layer of the eye, which reflects some of the light. The photon then enters a lens that, together with the cornea, focuses the light on the retina at the back of the eye. But between the lens and the retina is a clear, gel-like substance that gives the eye its shape—and this too can absorb or scatter the photon. Effectively, less than 10 percent of the photons that hit the cornea make it to the rod cells in the retina, which result in nerve signals that travel into the brain, causing perception. So getting statistically significant results that rise above chance is a daunting challenge. “We are hoping in the next six months to have a definitive answer,” Kwiat says.

That has not stopped them from dreaming up new experiments. In the standard setup a half-silvered mirror steers a photon to either the left or the right fiber. The photon then lands on one side or the other of a volunteer’s retina, and the subject has to indicate which by using a keyboard. But it is trivial (using quantum optics) to put the photon in a superposition of going through both fibers, and onto both sides of the eye, at once. What occurs next depends on what one believes happens to the photon.

Physicists describe a photon’s quantum state using a mathematical abstraction called the wave function. Before the superposed photon hits the eye its wave function is spread out, and the photon has an equal probability of being seen on the left or the right. The photon’s interaction with the visual system acts as a measurement that is thought to “collapse” the wave function, and the photon randomly ends up on one side or the other, like a tossed coin coming up “tails” or “heads.” Would humans see a difference in the photon counts on the left versus the right when perceiving superposed photons as compared with photons in classical states? “If you trust quantum mechanics, then there should be no difference,” Kwiat says. But if their experiment finds an irrefutable, statistically significant difference, it would signal something amiss with quantum physics. “That would be a big. That would be a quite earth-shattering result,” he adds.
Such a result would point toward a possible resolution of the central concern of quantum mechanics: the so-called measurement problem. There’s nothing in the theory that specifies how measurements can collapse the wave function, if indeed wave functions do collapse. How big should the measuring apparatus be? In the case of the eye, would an individual rod cell do? Or does one need the entire retina? What about the cornea? Might a conscious observer need to be in the mix?

Some alternative theories solve this potential problem by invoking collapse independently of observers and measurement devices. Consider, for instance, the “GRW” collapse model (named after theorists Giancarlo Ghirardi, Alberto Rimini and Tullio Weber). The GRW model and its many variants posit wave functions collapse spontaneously; the more massive the object in superposition, the faster its collapse. One consequence of this would be that individual particles could remain in superposition for interminably long times whereas macroscopic objects could not. So, the infamous Schrödinger’s cat, in GRW, can never be in a superposition of being dead and alive. Rather it is always either dead or alive, and we only discover its state when we look. Such theories are said to be “observer-independent” models of reality

If a collapse theory such as GRW is the correct description of nature, it would upend almost a century of thought that has tried to argue observation and measurement are central to the making of reality. Crucially, when the superposed photon lands on an eye, GRW would predict ever-so-slightly different photon counts for the left and the right sides of the eye than does standard quantum mechanics. This is because differently sized systems in the various stages of the photon’s processing—such as two light-sensitive proteins in two rod cells versus two assemblies of rod cells and associated nerves in the retina—would exhibit different spontaneous collapse rates after interacting with a photon. Although both Kwiat and Holmes stress it is highly unlikely they will see a difference in their experiments, they acknowledge that any observed deviation would hint at GRW-like theories.

Michael Hall, a theoretical quantum physicist at the Australian National University who was not part of the study, agrees GRW would predict a very small deviation in the photon counts, but says such deviations would be too tiny to be detected by the proposed experiment. Nevertheless, he thinks any aberration in the photon counts would deserve attention. “It would be quite serious. I find that unlikely but possible,” he says. “That would be amazingly interesting.”

Kwiat also wonders about the subjective perception of quantum states versus classical states. “Is there any perceptual difference on the part of the person when they directly observe a quantum event?” he asks. “The answer is ‘probably not,’ but we really don’t know. You can’t know the answer to that unless either you have a complete physical model down to the quantum mechanical level of what’s going on in the human visual system—which we don’t have—or you do the experiment.”

Robert Prevedel, a member of Vaziri’s 2016 team who is now at the European Molecular Biology Laboratory in Germany, is more interested in teasing out exactly where collapse actually occurs in the chain of events. Does it happen at the beginning, when a photon strikes a rod cell? Or in the middle, with generation and transmission of neural signals? Or does it happen at the end, when the signals register in conscious perception? He suggests firing superposed photons at extracted retinas and recording from different levels of visual processing (say, from rod cells or from the different types of photo cells that make up the retina) to see how long the superposition lasts.

Prevedel thinks first absorption by a rod should destroy the photon’s superposition. But “if we can see quantum [superposition] in any of the subsequent levels inside the different cell layers in the retina, or any downstream neuronal circuits even, that would be really a breakthrough,” he says. “This would be an amazing finding.”

There is, of course, an elephant in the room: human consciousness. Could conscious perception ultimately cause the collapse of the quantum state, making the photon show up on one or the other side? Prevedel doubts consciousness has anything whatsoever to do with measurement and collapse.

“Consciousness…arises in our brain as the combined effect of millions, if not billions, of cells and neurons. If there is a role of consciousness in the detection of quantum superposition, it’d involve a really macroscopic object on the level of the entire brain, i.e. a huge ensemble of atoms and electrons that make up the biological cells,” Prevedel says. “From all that we know, this kind of macroscopic object would not be able to sustain quantum [superposition].”

CIA, GUT-CP, Humour, quantum physics, technology

The Chinese state want to take over the world using Quantum Mechanics?… good luck with that! :D (thanks Snowden!)

“I’m not being racist!… I just find the Chinese terribly annoying. Example… you’ll be walking through London, efficiently getting from A to B in a quick and orderly fashion, and the someone in front of you will just stop! Un-expectantly, for absolutely no fecking reason at all… best believe they’ll be Chinese.

And they’re always lost! Always… no fecking idea as to where they’re going! But yet they’re always looking on they’re phone… are they on Google maps or playing fecking Pokemon? :/

AND THEN! :I The most irritating thing about them, you get on a train, and thirty plus Chinese students have managed to get lost, in the middle of a single fecking carriage, complete with all their luggage… just stuck in the centre of the carriage with two pieces of  luggage each, not knowing what to do next.

Yeah anyway, I personally don’t believe the Chinese state has any idea that Quantum Mechanics is the biggest load of tosh of the past 100 years… they seem to be making all these fantastic claims of Quantum computing, Quantum communication, Quantum Encryption, Quantum cryptography, Quantum Satellites, … newest one being Quantum radar.

If Quantum theory is proven to be incorrect, China is going to Quantumly fucked!

I suspect the US military complex and Western Elites are secretly pissing themselves in hysterical fits of laughter (I am)… go ahead China… go build the planets biggest tin doughnut, I mean ‘supercollider’.

(It’s not like I haven’t tried telling them… they’re so bloody paranoid, they thought I trying to throw them a strawman.)

Saying that…. was Mills’ newest scientific publication not in a Chinese journal? :/

Why China’s perfectly placed to be quantum computing’s superpower

The quantum race is on. As technological advancements progress, expect nations to be more secretive about their capabilities. At the forefront is China, which is pouring billions in quantum tech.

In August 2016, China sent the world’s first quantum satellite into space from a launchpad in the Gobi Desert. Micius, which circles the earth at an altitude of 500km, is a powerful signal of intent – a starting gun for the technological race that could define the next century.

The quantum realm

In 2013, Snowden’s leaks from the NSA revealed the full extent of the US intelligence services capabilities and activities in China. Analysis by the Washington think-tank link url=”https://s3.amazonaws.com/files.cnas.org/documents/CNASReport-Quantum-Tech_FINAL.pdf?mtime=20180912133406″%5DCentre for a New American Security[/link] says these revelations spooked the Chinese government into a search for new, home-grown cybersecurity solutions.

That’s why the bulk of China’s initial progress has been in the field of secure quantum communications – through projects such as Micius, as well as a ground-based quantum network in the northern province of Shandong. “In the field of quantum communications we are ahead of our colleagues over the world,” says Pan, who has said his work was given new impetus and urgency by Snowden’s disclosures.

The U.S-China race for quantum dominance

As the U.S. and China struggle for dominance in artificial intelligence, they are locked in a parallel, behind-the-scenes race to master quantum technology, a contest that could result in lasting military superiority and a possible new industrial revolution.

The big picture: Though still far off, conquering quantum technology could enable uncrackable communications, supercharged radar and more deadly undersea warfare. And as of now, China has some serious advantages.

A new report from the Center for a New American Security draws on open-source material for a window into China’s quantum progress and aspirations.
•The report’s authors, Elsa Kania and John Costello, say that China has made substantial advances in some areas of quantum research, putting it in a position to overtake the U.S. in the science.
•Chinese advantages include a national vision for technological research, significant investments, and tight bonds between the private sector and the military. By comparison, the U.S. yet to enact a quantum policy, though the White House recently added a quantum expert to its tech-policy staff.
•”China’s advances in quantum science could impact the future military and strategic balance, perhaps even leapfrogging traditional U.S. military–technological advantages,” write Kania and Costello.

How it works: Quantum technology capitalizes on the unusual properties of super-tiny particles to surpass what’s possible with normal, or “classical,” computing. Among its applications:
•Quantum cryptography, a leap over current techniques that would be nearly impossible to crack — and render modern encryption obsolete.
•Quantum computing, which promises to enormously accelerate computing, a breakthrough whose effects would be felt across the economy.

Quantum supremacy — the moment when quantum computers will be more capable than classical ones — is still well out of reach, but researchers in both countries are pushing aggressively in that direction.
•Kania and Costello argue that Chinese progress on quantum cryptography is world-class, demonstrated by the launch of the first-ever quantum satellite in 2016.
•While China lags on research into quantum computing, it’s quickly catching up.

Among the spoils of conquering the quantum space are computers that could decipher most of the world’s encrypted data, like the NSA’s store of intercepted communications, and overcome the U.S. stealth technologies on which the military heavily relies.

How they got here: China had a “Sputnik moment” in 2013, igniting a national plan that funnels billions of dollars and top scientists into quantum research, the authors write.
•Its unlikely instigator was Edward Snowden, whose leaks revealed the extent of U.S. spying in China, and sparked a feverish response meant to shore up China’s protections against cyber-espionage.
•This inflection point mirrors another three years later: An Obama Administration report outlining a future U.S. artificial intelligence policy. Afterward, Beijing scrambled to put together its own, far outstripping American planning, while the Trump administration has neither engaged Obama’s policy nor formulated its own.

China may have developed a quantum radar that can spot stealth planes

A company claims to have created a quantum radar that can detect stealth aircraft and see through the radar jamming used to hide warplanes.

Defence giant China Electronics Technology Group Corporation displayed the prototype at the Zhuhai air show last week.

Stealth aircraft avoid detection by redirecting most of a radar system’s radio waves, which usually reflect off their surface and reveal their location.

China’s quantum development plan is aggressive, and Donald Trump wants one just like it

After breakthroughs by Chinese scientists over the past decade, Washington issues commitment to ‘maintaining American leadership in quantum information science’ (sssshhhh! This is funny! :D)

They say imitation is the sincerest form of flattery. And after observing China’s state-led push to become a world leader in the field of quantum technology, it seems the United States is about to pay Beijing a considerable compliment and follow suit.

For about a decade China has been committed to increasing its capabilities in the field. In that time it has funded major projects, brought scientists from across the country to work together and encouraged students to enter the field.

While this high level of government involvement has led to a number of breakthroughs for China, it also stands in stark contrast to the low-key approach adopted by the US in the period.

But according to a document released by Washington earlier this week, that could all be about to change.
(he he he he! sssshhh!)

China’s Quest To Become A Quantum Superpower

China’s Quantum Future

Xi’s Quest to Build a High-Tech Superpower
By Elsa B. Kania

China should be a “global leader in innovation” by 2035, President Xi Jinping declared during the Chinese Communist Party’s 19th National Congress last October. His remarks reflected a core strategic ambition: After decades of reliance upon foreign technology, Xi’s China aspires not only to catch up with the West’s technological development but to surpass it—through a national strategy for “innovation-driven” development.

China’s trajectory in quantum science—which leverages principles of quantum mechanics to create disruptive, perhaps transformative technologies—will be a key test of Xi’s ambitions. Beijing is striving to become a world leader in quantum technology through large-scale state-guided investments, which may total tens of billions of dollars in the years to come. Under its 13th five-year plan, introduced in 2016, China has launched a “megaproject” for quantum communications and computing, which aims to achieve major breakthroughs in these technologies by 2030, including the expansion of China’s national quantum communications infrastructure, the development of a general quantum computer prototype, and the construction of a practical quantum simulator. China is also building the National Laboratory for Quantum Information Sciences, which, with over $1 billion in initial funding, could emerge as a key center of gravity for future research and development.

Will China succeed in its plans to pioneer advances in quantum technology?
(probably not)

China is building a massive multi-location national-level quantum laboratory

During the 8th International Conference on Quantum Cryptography which took place in Shanghai last week, China announced to be in the progress of building a new multi-location quantum information lab, local media Yicai (in Chinese) reports.

According to the announcement, the new lab will integrate resources in different regions including Hefei in Anhui province, Shanghai, and Beijing. The lab’s branch in Hefei called the National Laboratory for Quantum Information Sciences started construction in 2017 and will cover a land area of 86 acres (362,667 square meters) by completion. It aims to accelerate quantum R&D and application with the help of University of Science and Technology of China also located in the area.

An insider from the university told Yicai that the program has received a funding of around RMB 1 billion from Anhui’s provincial government and Shanghai’s municipal government. The insider added that the state will invest over RMB 100 billion as a long-term supporter.

The Hefei lab received $10 billion from the local government in 2017, according to reports. The new RMB 1 billion is likely to be a bonus financing to upgrade existing infrastructure and enhance the connection between different branches.

In September 2017, China launched a quantum fiber link connecting four major cities: Beijing, Shanghai, Jinan, and Hefei. The link is also using China’s Micius, the world’s first quantum communication satellite. Partners of the link project include the State Grid Corporation of China, the country’s state-owned electricity utility company.

Additionally, Alibaba jointly established a Shanghai-based quantum computation lab with the Chinese Academy of Sciences. The company also participated in the International Conference on Quantum Cryptography this year.

Increasing quantum investment in Beijing, Shanghai, and Hefei area appears as a strengthening of resources and an aggressive move to accelerate the field’s development in order to stay ahead of a global game which is now led by China and the US.

On June 27 this year, the US passed the National Quantum Initiative Act (H. R. 6227), promising a 10-year federal effort to boost quantum science as well as a $1.3 billion budget to support the country’s quantum computation projects between 2019 and 2023. Prior to the Act, government investment in quantum research was around $200 million per year, according to the latest 2016 data—far behind China’s state-backed financing.


Bollocks… I know who I’m answering to… The West Coast… no not the West Coast America!

Article, book, Chemistry, energy, GUT-CP, physics, Randell Mills, SunCell

Dawning of the SunCell® Part 3 of a Series Investigating the Work of Randell Mills Ed Wall (Infinite Energy Magazine)

This is the dawning of the age of the SunCell, age of the SunCell.
The SuuuuunCeeeeeeell.

Leeeeeet the sunshine. Leeeeeet the sunshine in! The suuuuuun shine in. 😀
Leeeeeet the sunshine. Leeeeeet the sunshine in! The suuuuuun shine in”
(Whoooa let it shine! Coooom ooooon! All you Quantum Physicists just got it wrong!)
Leeeeeet the sunshine. Leeeeeet the sunshine in! The suuuuuun shine in.
(I want you to siiiiing along with the There are no other dimensions!)

Dawning of the SunCell®

Part 3 of a Series Investigating the Work of Randell Mills (Ed Wall – Infinite Energy)

Dawning of the SunCell®

Part 3 of a Series Investigating the Work of Randell Mills (Ed Wall – Infinite Energy)

new information, indicators that the worm is turning, that the opponents of Randell Mills are facing an increasingly uphill battle, that grassroots knowledge is spreading. The reason I find the Schrödinger chapter of such relevance is the influence that this chapter had on me, concerning the origins of the quantum theory credited to Schrödinger, before I knew much of anything about Mills’ Grand Unified Theory of Classical Physics (GUTCP). The chapter is “Are there Quantum Jumps?” In this chapter, Schrödinger expresses grave concern that his QM has led the world astray, and what the consequences of such derangement may be, how long they may last, what the historical precedents are and what clues he finds for a true theory concerning atomic physics. He draws a strong parallel between the epicycles of Ptolemaic astronomy (an epitome of derision for any theory that is living way past its useful life) and quantum jumps, which require that the electron move from one energy state to another without ever having been in between states. Quantum jumps are a mathematical convenience, and is just one of the ways in which QM displays its non-physical character. He quotes Farrington (Greek Sciences) that “History is the most fundamental science…A great part of the mysticism and superstition of educated men consists of knowledge which has broken loose from its historical moorings,” and so unifying physics is a far greater concern than finding a theory to meet the exigencies of the day. This chapter of Schrödinger’s book was a mea culpa. What is concerning is that the book What Is Life? was recently reprinted. The publisher has a page listing the original publication date of 1944, which could lead one to infer that this is a republication of the original. However, this chapter—the salient point of the book, if you ask me—is missing from the reprint. (Why?!) Used copies of the edition I have are available for $20. Prices were much higher not long ago. Go figure. Then there is Thomas Stolper’s very informative gathering of information on a subject human whom he realized was quite outstanding: Randell Mills. The book has a couple of titles, with some difference. I can find one used copy of Genius Inventor for $1594. I’m still not selling mine. However, if Mr. Stolper is reading this, take this as a warning that someone will soon pirate your book for making some fast cash, and it will not be me. Please reprint it. Brett Holverstott knows already that his book, Randell Mills and the Search for Hydrino Energy, recently went out of stock on Amazon again, because he has remedied that problem already. The used price was climbing fast. Congratulation Brett. This is probably Kuhn’s Structure of Scientific Revolution sort of book, that will sell through a great deal of reprinting. The audience is broad, thanks to Holverstott’s wide-ranging intellect. The understanding of the philosophical challenges that were faced by the scientists during the dawn of the Standard Theory of Quantum Mechanics that Holverstott explores in fine detail is invaluable. This is a book for laymen, and out of date, but the quickest way to get the big picture.

In the August report from Mills, 5 there is revealed much detail about an alternative path announced to the cPV SunCell, so there are actually three paths now. For any progress to be made on any of the three, the “autocell” must be reached (see p. 77 of the report, and Figure 5).

Dawning of the SunCell®

Part 3 of a Series Investigating the Work of Randell Mills (Ed Wall – Infinite Energy)