Quni Episode 2

Steven M.:(Singing)

Welcome to the Poet's Guide to the Quniverse. My name is Steven Michalove. I'm a lifetime prisoner of the tech industry from Seattle, Washington. What you're about to hear is my poetical view and some might say heretical view of the quantum universe, the universe, and it's applicability to computing in society, in ethic and other human endeavors. This is not an attempt to make an academic statement. If you're wondering why I'm doing this podcast, I can tell you why because the real universe, as opposed to the Quniverse, has tried to kill me a few times and we'll get into that in other podcasts.

One of the things it left me when I had my stroke and brain damage was a gift to understand and talk about this stuff, and maybe even create music. We'll see how that turns out. Thanks for listening and just note if you have small children or if you don't like them hearing expletives, please listen at a time where it won't disturb them. My personal opinion is expletives never hurt anyone. In fact, they're quite cool and creative, so enjoy the podcast. Take care. May all your endeavors bring love and joy to the world. Thanks for listening to the Quniverse, A poet's guide to the Quniverse.

Welcome to the second episode of The Quni, or the Poet's guide to the Quniverse. You know, since I grew up in Silicon Valley. Well, not literally in the Silicon Valley. I just happen to work for a company based out of Palo Alto. Of course I wasn't there in Palo Alto, but that's not why we're here to talk. Today, we're gonna talk about a pretty controversial subject and I'm really happy to do that. I promise you I'm gonna try to get an interview with my hero on this episode. Let me tell you who the hero of the episode is and I will post it on the bookshelf for you. This is work based by Kellerman. It's about epigenetic transmission of signals. Can you imagine where this is going? Yeah, I know. This is an application of quantum entanglement.

If you remember when we ended the last episode, we just started talking about quantum entanglement. Here's another example where I think in this fractal universe where we actually manage to, I don't know. I would say we probably manage to overlook this part of our genetic heritage. Think about it for a minute.

Think about all the letters and genetic sequence. You'll notice that, what? Yes, they're all made out of atoms. Those atoms have quantum fields and they at some point traded electrons. By the very nature of Dine it's headed up or down between the generations but it doesn't mean anything lose it's strength. It just keeps getting more entangled. The signal gets preserved and this is what forms the basic Quniverse biased view of epigenetic memory. Now it it my biased view? Because I actually am a member of the same tribe that was starting their amazing research studies. Yeah, I'm Jewish. That very same part of the tribes that got annihilated by Hitler and by Stalin, pograms and the Cossacks, Nazis, those.

It's probably no surprise that us Jews are obsessed with the universe and this question of time, gravity and the very, very basic functions of our existence. A deep thought. It's in fact in our epigenetic memories. If you remember, time is a value approximate. When I sit and contemplate the ancient places of my mind I can see, in fact, the signals of my heritage. That is not a linear process. That's a symmetrical vision of both my ancestors to come and the ones that are already here. Because, in fact, even though our atoms have not entangled in this particular moment in time for me, for another observer they have in fact already happened. I'll let you think about that for a second.

That means since by very nature entanglement can skip across the reference points in our time airway, this means they're actually the perfect melody. The perfect melody for our DNA to share it's information across the different time reference points. It's pretty spooky isn't it. I think it's pretty spooky. That's what Einstein called it, but I am sure that I can read these signals. I can conceptualize many things my ancient ancestors knew, not in a way that I read or that I storied, but because the very signal, my DNA. I have an amazing certainty that that's the case simply because what has happened has been written is being written in a story of life, and I'm writing it through this podcasts, through my poetry, through my story telling, through my individualism, and my legacy for a new internet based on quantum technologies and computing.

This is definitely a love song of quantum computing. It's actually quite remarkable when you think about our tribe and this research. I am absolutely convinced this repeatable for our cousin tribe, the Palestinians and their opposite. I would guarantee you if you walked into Kurdistan you would look and see the same things. Because they are. The paper I'm particularly talking about is the transmission of Holocaust trauma and the integrative view which is understanding how the traumas of the past have been transmitted from generation to generation. No way, that can't be part of my environment. What about on the killing fields of Cambodia. It's the same for [inaudible]. Let's talk of other test cases.

It's kind of depressing isn't it? I think another story to tell that may be a little bit more positive, Genghis Khan, Buddy Cocker, the great tribes of China on horseback. The Mongolian hordes came across the landscape and they conquered quickly what the Chinese could not hold simply because of one genetic difference. That genetic difference was the fact that they were in fact lactose intolerant. The Chinese tribes could not live off of ... But Genghis Khan and his hordes could, so they could travel fast like a ninja. Fighting against heavily armored samurais who could barely move on their own stance. With that speed and agility they could go where the army ... Soon as the army left again and went to to turn back, they'd go back. In this way Genghis Khan used an amateur life transmission, like inability, to make the foundations of modern China.

If you'll look at the techniques that Mao Tse-tung used, you'll see a very similar type of strategy. I would be willing to bet that Mao Tse-tung also was calling his [inaudible]. I mean how else have I come to play a keyboard. I can't tell you that by any other explanation. That somewhere in my future or my past I played keyboard and I always will have played. An eerie vessel, heart departed because in fact I am just a buoy on time. My body is just a buoy on time. I know when my time here is done my entangled quantum essence will be reflected back into another vessel because on a very fundamental level every single component of the genetic code, every letter has been entangled before with itself in some form. Some minor modulation in different proximities but that information is not lost.

In the quantum phenomena the conservation of information in the universe which Leonard Susskind theorized about epically. I think that you will find that this will not be as far fetched as you think. Could you find a person in one of those traumatic situations who is unencumbered by [inaudible] and atoms. Would they show you a negative as a result? I don't know. I'm sure we can think of other experiments. Do you want to take a little field trip to the future with me? Okay. We were just doing that in fact. Experiments are exactly that. They're field trips to the future. Remember, experiment is approximate to the observer. I am not the observer yet but one day maybe I will be.

I have heroes involved in creating this podcast. My first and closest hero that I can think is myself, is Steven Michalove. I just can't even believe it's me. I suffer a little bit from delusions of failure and friction. Thanks for putting up with test cases. Next up is Jesse [Hughey] because he does magic so things are magic. Please subscribe, it'll be your favorite podcast channel. Thanks.