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Skeleton in the Einstein Closet

Quantum mechanics has been called "the skeleton in Albert Einstein's closet," because while he proposed the theory of relativity, which is the cornerstone of quantum mechanics, he thought that quantum laws were too random and said, "God doesn't play dice with the universe." But scientists have found out that He DOES.

Despite the fact that quantum physics is science at the extreme edge, a surprising number of modern technologies, some of which we use every day, have come from it?including computers and flat-screen TVs. Quantum physicist Fred Kuttner says, "Physicists can use quantum mechanics and calculate with it beautifully, but nobody understands it."

Quantum physicist Bruce Rosenblum says, "A mystery in quantum physics indeed hints at some really wild stuff. The problem is that a layperson can't tell where the quantum physics ends and the quantum nonsense begins."

Art credit: freeimages.co.uk

If YOU want to understand where the science ends and the nonsense begins?in quantum physics AND in science that's even MORE on the edge?don?t miss Whitley?s interview this weekend with famous quantum physicist Fred Alan Wolf, who also has an intimate discussion just for subscribers with Anne Strieber about mediums and contacting the dead.

Sometimes fiction tells more than facts ever could. Don't miss Whitley's wonderful new tell-all novel The Grays. You won't be able to buy it in our store, but EVERY SUBSCRIBER will get a free signed book plate, so subscribe today. The Grays will be published on August 22nd. Be ready when it comes: order your copy TODAY.

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