Quni Episode 3

Steven M.:Okay, this is audio check.

Welcome to the [inaudible] guide to the universe. My name is Stephen Michaelove, 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, and its applicability to computing, and society, and ethics, 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 [inaudible] 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 a note, if you have small children, or if you don't like them hearing expletives, please listen at a time it won't disturb them. My personal opinion is expletives never hurt anyone. In fact, they're quite cool and creative. Enjoy the podcast. Take care. May all your endeavors bring love and joy to the [inaudible].

Thanks for listening to the [inaudible] Universe. A [inaudible] guide to the [inaudible] Universe.

Hey, welcome. Welcome to the [inaudible]. Yeah. The universe thought dominated by quantum appeal theory. The information [inaudible] magic. You know this is magic, right? It's not really that much different from JK Rowling's [inaudible] of the universe. We can write code now, and [inaudible] almost any information [inaudible] you want. You can do that tomorrow [inaudible].

What do I mean by that? Imagine Frank Herbert when he was sitting and writing about Dune. He was describing the [inaudible]. What if that was an [inaudible] memory being surfaced through storytelling? We're talking about very ancient parts of the brain, storytelling, and painting in caves, and that sort of thing. It's been going a long time since the really story of mankind.

Think about it for a minute. You have these proto humans that you engage. They make signals from their storytelling part of their brain, meaning etchings on the face of time, creating entanglements for the future. In fact, 6,000 years later or more, even. Maybe it was 11,000, maybe 26,000, maybe 50,000. You can tell me. This is an RFC, so comment. Requesting comment, yes we are. We don't want your money, we want your brain, we want your comments, donate to the station.

Donate to [inaudible]. Okay. We've got this idea of entanglement. Think about entanglement as a very protohuman thing, because it is the fabric of the universe. Every time you add approximate layer, it starts to hear more and more echoes in the future, then you get more and more stories. Once we have experimentalism, the empirical method gives us the ability to take short field trips and [inaudible].

Validate that field trip is gonna work. If it does, you've added more etchings on the face of time. [inaudible] getting stronger and stronger and starts feeding back on itself. You've got to remember every entangled atom that computes the same cock. If you were there measuring it, both size or at the same time. It's pretty spooky. That same entangled atom set, let's say there's a large ordinal set. Yeah. Let's look at a large ordinal set of entangled atoms permeating the genetic structure of [inaudible]. You've got all these modulations. The fields interacting across space and time, instantaneously [inaudible]. Create a sense of [inaudible]. Because, you know, chaos is the meter of our universe.

You think about [inaudible] meter, anything to measure. Yeah, we can do that. It's 48 diagrams and other things, but the closer you get to it, the more [inaudible] the more numbers you can find, it's irrationally you. It's an irrational number. Oh my god. Each fractal layer is entirely irrational. I think that fractals are irrational. So, even a column through a layer of fractals, using the [inaudible] you create an irrational signal there. There's a pretty good chance we have some other modulation to find [inaudible] carry the weight of time.

It will carry us forward until we see the very fabric of the universe untangling around our eyes. Let you know, you can only do this with a quantum computing [inaudible] too many numbers [inaudible] by far. Don't you see? We're at the cusp of humanity. Humanity calling Bill Gates to come save us from ourselves. Bill? Are you listening? This is a love letter from the universe. Bill Gates, are you listening? [inaudible]. Can you help us save our space ship and erase [inaudible] together? Meet with me and I will tell you [inaudible] from itself.

These answers are coming from the universe. They're really [inaudible]. They resonate somewhere in the sea of entanglement. You heard about the Yellow Submarine. Why is it yellow? I don't know. If you were gonna create a buoy, and you didn't want other ships to run into you, what color would you use? I guess you'd use yellow, but it must have been a very silly discussion. I can just imagine John and Ringo [inaudible] around saying "Whoa, hey, what about yellow?" "No, let's do orange." "No, how about green." "Yeah, let's get stoned." "No, no, no, no, we just got stoned." "Oh, what about yellow?" "Oh, good idea. I gotta go piss, let's use yellow. See ya, bye."

That's how it got to be the Yellow Submarine. We all know about the blue [inaudible] though, don't we? We've got to out run the blue [inaudible]. Those are the [inaudible] starts going down, down, down, down deeper into the emotional well of the primitive part of our brain. Run away. But wait, I didn't want that to change. It makes me sad to know it changed, or you didn't say this a new entanglement from the universe. Do you love to wait? I do. You know why I love to wait? Because then I get to sit and contemplate the universe. My favorite thing is rushing to a doctor's appointment and then waiting, then they come and take your blood pressure, then you get to wait some more.

I'm just happy somebody else is getting good service and I'm waiting. What do you think of that? You know the next book I'm working on is called Ancient Places of the Mind. I'll do a reading of that work soon. I'll put it in part of the Universe series. You guys, what we're dealing with are very, very, very, very ancient [inaudible].

[Foreign Language].

Anyway, a little traverse to a different language from the universe for engaged listeners. Maybe somebody will provide a translation for the [inaudible]. Like I said, I have no clue what I said. I don't really usually remember what I can look up later. There is an [inaudible] place in Danish Culture called [inaudible] that and one other piece of knowledge to their tribal instincts is the [inaudible]. Which is kind of funny because they were written by a Norwegian [inaudible]. Yeah. Oh, yeah. Because you know who's cousins with whom? Who ran Denmark for all those years? I believe it was Denmark, wasn't it?

[inaudible]. You shouldn't think you are anything. Your value is in the solidarity that you show to society, not you as an individual. In fact, there were [inaudible] of the universe. You know the whole universe was entangled. My word for that is solidarity, and maybe [inaudible]. It probably just [inaudible] in Poland was one of those [inaudible] activist. I don't know, you tell me.

Oh, [Foreign Language] their optimism. The most optimistic thing that you can own to show your true liking is a full case of [inaudible] and an optimist yacht. A yacht for optimists. You know what an optimist yacht is? Yeah, it's like a 15 foot rowboat that you can put a sail on top of. Well, not really a rowboat, maybe [inaudible] but it has a key hole and a sail, and if you can see [inaudible] the open waters of Denmark, you can sail the big ones. Remember we're talking about epigenetic memory, right? Remember that? We were talking about that just a minute ago. Yeah. Because some of the best sailors in the world, who are they? It's the same people that bring you the best woman's [inaudible] in the world and the best furniture in the world. The Scandinavian tribes.

[inaudible] they also bring superb, really good fairytales. Like me. My life has been a fairytale written in Denmark. [Foreign Language].

Let's talk about fishing for a minute, and the sciences and engineering in the Scandinavia, and Norway, and Denmark. Truly remarkable. Saab was one of the earliest manufacturers of [inaudible] the University of [inaudible] Sweden is unquestionably one of the world's leading universities. What's going on in Oslo [Foreign Language]. It's not too bad at the Danish [inaudible] University. I think there are people out there that could see the universe.

This episode, The Universe, is brought to you from our friends [inaudible]. Thank you, Big Bird. Thank you to Jesse Huey for engineering advice, and thank you for all the amazing sciences [inaudible] memory and the intersection of quantum mechanics.

Were you like me [inaudible] listen to music. Do you think of [inaudible] diagrams and [inaudible]? Do you think about the last [inaudible] time and measurement era, and [inaudible], and parody? Did you know that you actually have to use your correction like in the olden days? It's 2:30 on [inaudible]. Oh, how do we do it? Oh, I don't know, let's use the other side [inaudible]. Oh, good idea.

You think that we can calibrate our shit to that? Oh, yeah. I think there's a pretty good chance, that's what I think about when I listen to music. It's kind of weird. You know this contest is to give you [inaudible] to go out and read and study [inaudible] yourself. Think of this as your tutorial from the community. Come on, come back to me [inaudible] later. Grab Google and a fresh bowl of whatever it is. Cereal, or it doesn't need a lot of [inaudible]. It doesn't matter. It really doesn't. It's just a rounding here on the face of the universe. Be uptight about shit as soon as you realize it's just a [inaudible] on the face of the universe. That is what I deal with. I am trying to use [inaudible] in the ancient part of my mind every time I have a nasty thought and I get pissed off at somebody [inaudible] kind of pissed off, I want to kill them. I want to kill them. That kind of pissed off. I would never harm another human being, but you know what I'm talking about? If you haven't had enough to eat, or maybe you haven't slept in days.

Maybe you just ran out of thought, I don't know. Whatever [inaudible]. We've all had those days, right? I think of the universe and the fact that really it's just an etching on the face of the universe. The entanglement is not lasting [inaudible] thoughts. They do not manifest until you clean the universe. [inaudible] universe, I mean that you could have measured it there. Not the heavy parts of the world. Not the molecules, or imaginary codes. Not the bits and [inaudible]. I'm talking about the euclidean world. Generally and a lot of times you know you're there. You can use Google Maps to find where you are. Good luck doing that, [inaudible] universe.

That's why the locality of space is not even [inaudible] universe it would be such a drag. But, remember, if you want to share, you've got to share things in the euclidean universe. That's where entanglements happen. That's why tribes have an affinity for themselves and for their dispositions. I think maybe that whole idea of the [inaudible] system was a fucked up mess. Sorry about the language, but it really was because the signaling drift between an untouchable and one of the other tribes, I mean, seriously, we're just talking about a random bit of [inaudible].

Back and forth, infinite across the generations. It's not always a love song, sometimes it's an entanglement. It needs to be broken. Ask Gandhi about [inaudible]. He would have seen this in India, he would have seen this in South Africa. That's where he learned what his role in the universe is. You see some [inaudible] Mother Theresa, or Gandhi, or Martin Luther King. John F. Kennedy. One of those great, shining lights. Even my cousin. Yeah, is like that. Hell, you can see the feedback loop. Some people call it charisma. Other people call it fate. Remember these are wave forms of the [inaudible]. These super, super weak quantum fields building on each other, getting stronger and stronger, starting in the primitive parts of your mind. They become more, and more cognizant. But the epigenetic memory starts in the primitive parts of your mind, but that is a very, very old [inaudible].

We want to find all that stuff, where to go. You [inaudible] part of your mind. Why is the signal strong [inaudible]? That's where most of the concentration of entanglement is. That's why you see dog breeds like they are. You're seeing that feedback loop working, [inaudible] relation back and forth, back and forth across the [inaudible] until you [inaudible] demise. Getting the point now? You don't think we're that different than dogs, do you. I think one of the coolest test cases might be dogs and what can and epigenetic cross breeding that might make for an excellent [inaudible] pet for an [inaudible] to start measuring, because you can measure the genetic drift across the breeze and then take the atoms down to zero kelvin and read the random numbers and find your correlation between the random signals coming off that [inaudible] ions harvested from the genetic code of the read, and compare it against another genetic code.

Dogs are actually perfect theory. They are unique how they separated genetically. It's almost like they're left there as a clue for us, and the best thing is you can do these experiments with cubits and DNA samples. Let's do a company like [inaudible] that builds genetic testing. But that actually uses and tangled the atoms. Okay, someone write a patent. I think we'll put it in the public domain, what do you think? Open source, yeah. No, I want to make money off of it. Well, you can still make money off of it if it's in the public domain. It just means you're showing solidarity to your fellow human. That's what we do in the [inaudible] Universe. It's a very [inaudible] thing to do is to show solidarity.

Solidarity [Foreign Language]. Thank you for sharing this episode with me from the universe. [Foreign Language].

Thank you for another adventure and a thought experiment.

[Foreign Language]. Steven Michaelove [Foreign Language].

A lot of heroes in creating this podcast. My first and closest hero I'd like to thank is myself, is Steven Michaelove. I just can't even believe it's me. I suffer a little bit from delusions of failure and friction. So thanks for putting up with my [inaudible] cases. Next up is Jesse Huey, because he does magic. Thanks for the magic. Please subscribe via your favorite podcast channel. Thanks.