In quantum physics the outcome of a
physical process cannot be determined with certainty. Scientists
are faced with probabilities when trying to determine both the
position and momentum of subatomic particles.
The Mtime graphics in Figure A show
a progression of increased probabilities. The 64 spaceblocks in
Mtime 16 were possible even before Mtime 1 existed, but the
probability for its manifestation was virtually zero. With each
successive Mtime, the probability for the manifestation 64
spaceblocks increased. Figure B shows a similar progression in
the early development of physicality.
What we have is a world composed of
probabilities of the manifestation of possibilities. This may be
abstract, but it is not contradictory to quantum mechanics. We
live in a world of probabilities and probabilities are nothing
more than the likelihood of possibilities. If we can accept the
concept that possibilities are as tangible or discernible as we
believe the microscopic world is, we may begin to understand
what the universe is and who we are.
