Discussion in 'Religion & Culture' started by LurkerBaba, Feb 12, 2012.
Indra's net - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
A book relating Indra's Net to quantum mechanics and the nature of reality
(the book includes Hinduism, Buddhism and Taosim .The Physics gets too difficult at times though)
Dude, wow. You seem to be undergoing some sort of metamorphosis. You must also try Harikathamruthasara if you like such stuff.
Will check that out.
Is this related to Theory of Entanglement?
Lurker read Madhyamikakarika if you want to understand Buddhist Philosophy of Nagarjuna
LMAO...Even i was wondering if trackwack became just wack judgeing by that comment!
I don't think so (I just read it up in Wiki )
It's related to the fact that "reality" is not Cartesian, where observer and event can be separated. This aspect of reality closely mirrors philosophies like Vedanta and (some schools of) Buddhism.
Acharya Nagarjuna Says Reality is a perception
Reality is not a perception, just like an artists uses a blank canvas to paint his idea we are useing our thought to interpret what reality is with our ideas but ideas are born out of knowledge. You understand things around you by the help of the knowledge that was put in you by society you live in and knowledge is memory. You perhaps need the artist to explain his modern art, but you don't need anybody's help to understand a flower. All perceptions are flawed only in a state of no perception can you sence the Universe as it is without judgment or conclusions.
That is why even science is supersition and theories change every time.
Hmm...like the double slit experiment.Where the observer imparts the particle behavior to the electron which otherwise behaves like a wave.
Yo...Check this out.......
^^ A more accurate name for the phenomena The Measurement Problem
Its awesome how these ancient guys knew all this, wars and invasions cost the East too much.
I meant, you are doing some crazy reading saar.
Good thought out post.
One of the reasons why two people with different levels of knowledge interpret the same event differently.
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