The Bible Code Has Foretold Every Major Event in History. . . Now the Very Latest Quantum Science Suggests That There Really Is a Hand Controlling All Our Destinies; FINAL DAY: HOW ADVANCED MATHEMATICS MAY SUPPORT THE REALITY OF A CODE FOUND WITHIN THE BIBLE
Byline: DR JEFFREY SATINOVER
THE future of the universe and of mankind is the great imponderable that has enthralled scientists and religious thinkers for centuries. For many, the universe, and our lives within it, has simply been seen as a mystery, something over which we have no control. Those perceptions were changed for ever when the Daily Mail first revealed that mankind's future was encoded in the Bible, with every major event and figure in 3,000 years of world history predicted. In the first two parts of this challenging series, we revealed how academics cracked the Bible Code and how other professors tried to resist it.
Today, in the final part of the series, we explain how quantum mathematics provides evidence that our destinies are not a matter of chance and random events: everything is preordained.
EVER since the scientific revolution, the world has looked more and more like a giant machine.
Steven Weinberg, winner of the 1979 Nobel Prize in Physics, said it all when he remarked: 'The more the universe seems comprehensible, the more it seems pointless.' The Bible Code, though, suggests that there may be an exit from this spiritual wasteland.
Surprisingly, it is one of the most ancient and hallowed claims of the Torah, the first five books of the Old Testament that form the core of Judaism, that there is hope: namely, that it is the 'instruction manual' from mankind's Creator and guide.
But how could such an archaic proposition be as valid today as modern science? Here, too, the Bible Code itself may give us a hint.
For what the Code's own peculiar nature seems to imply about time and destiny turns out to be strikingly similar to what the most modern of sciences, quantum mechanics, has discovered as well.
Six years after Albert Einstein published his 1906 paper on the special theory of relativity, German physicist Max Planck conceived an extraordinary, almost laughable, idea.
Boiled down considerably, his thought was this: perhaps particles of matter - electrons jumped from place to place, as in science-fiction versions of 'telepor-tation'. To his surprise, this 'what if' proved to be correct.
But the implications of his discovery only revealed themselves slowly as physicists reluctantly began to grapple with quantum mechanics, the science Planck had created.
It became clear that, although the equations of quantum theory can be used to determine statistically what proportion of electrons will actually jump and where they'll distribute themselves on average, we can't say anything about whether a particular electron will, in fact, jump, or when, or where - because there is nothing in the physical universe which determines these outcomes.
In an attempt to avoid such irreducible mysteriousness, some serious physicists have proposed that alternate universes, one embodying each possible outcome, spring into existence at every single 'choice point'.
The number of such universes since the 'Big Bang', the projected birth of the universe, can hardly be imagined.
OTHERS have proposed that the world is filled with waves of 'active knowledge' that not only determine the outcomes in the same way a pilot steers an aircraft in accord with instructions from the control tower, but coordinates traffic instantaneously across the entire universe.
How atomic particles - the aircraft - have pilots, and the identity of the controller, not to mention the controller's qualifications, is left unstated.
The strange phenomenon of jumping particles is often called 'tunnelling', but that word doesn't accurately describe the phenomenon.
It is as though upon approach to an impassable mountain wall, cars simply reappeared on the far side, instantaneously, unpredictably, yet with amazing usefulness.
It is no wonder that quantum mechanics has irritated anyone who is convinced that the world is a machine and God an absentee caretaker at most. …