- Why did everyone start to hate the Russians if the U.S. did the same thing in Afghanistan, Iraq?
- What needs to be corrected in the management of Russia first?
- Why did Blaise Pascal become a religious man at the end of his life?
- How do I know if a guy likes you?
- When they say "one generation", how many do they mean?
It does, because your consciousness is part of the universe. If your consciousness changes, it means that the universe has partially changed. So be careful what you think. Sometimes they come true ))))
Affect. Here's how to explain it:�
In any system, an action performed by object 1 on object (or environment) 2 is impossible without the counteraction of object 2. In other words, any event that occurs at a particular level is an interaction of two or more objects. If we feel something, then we interact with this “something”.
I will not answer as a physicist, if anything – excuse me.
The existence of matter would be meaningless if it were unconscious of man, as well as the existence of man outside of it, because our intrusion into the world of matter itself has a strong influence on it, which would be impossible without its comprehension.
The influence of consciousness on matter is described by various esoteric currents. But if we consider this question from the point of view of science, then we will talk about decoherence, which is irreversible from the point of view of thermodynamics, the process of violating the quantum properties of a system when it interacts with another, large system.
Let's take this as an example of Jung's famous experiment: we will shoot particles from a” quantum machine gun ” at a screen with two slits . If we put an electron detector after the screen, we will see an interference pattern. In the Young experiment, interference disappears when information enters the environment about which of the two slits the particle passed through. This may be due to the presence of a special experimental setup (for example, “flashlights” that illuminate each of the slits), or to phenomena that are not controlled by the experimenters. It would seem that this is a miracle, but no — this is the “interaction” of a quantum system with an observer.
In any case, compared to reality as an act of creating consciousness, decoherence sounds much more relaxed. Maybe even too calm. After all, with this approach, the entire classical world becomes one big decoherence effect. And according to the authors of one of the most serious books in this field, such approaches also logically follow statements like “there are no particles in the world” or “there is no time at the fundamental level.”
Creative observer or omnipotent decoherence? You have to choose between two evils. But remember-scientists are now increasingly convinced that our thought processes are based on those notorious quantum effects. So where observation ends and reality begins-each of us has to choose.
Additional interesting information on the topic can be found here:
5 famous quantum experiments related to observation;
is it possible to disturb the quantum system just a little bit, and then bring everything back?;
And also in the book “The Fabric of Space” by Brian Green.