Download Epub Format ↠´ The Hidden Reality: Parallel Universes and the Search for the Deep Laws of the Cosmos PDF by à Brian Greene usobet.co

Download Epub Format ↠´ The Hidden Reality: Parallel Universes and the Search for the Deep Laws of the Cosmos PDF by à Brian Greene I've now read three books about the multiverse in rapid succession: the first two were Rees's Before The Beginning (1996) and Davies's The Goldilocks Enigma (2007).
This one came out just a few months ago, so I'm hopefully up to date for the moment.


Well: I'm starting to feel quite familiar with the arguments, but each book has an interestingly different slant.
Rees concentrates on presenting the experimental evidence for the existence of other universesbasically, the physical constants of our own universe appear to be tuned exactly right for life to be possible, it's unlikely that this is just chance, so we're probably one of many universe قام بتحويل الكتاب الي نسخة نصية كلٌ من:
«زينه»، «د طارق التميمي»
«محمد العليان »، «معالي»
«محمد مصطفي كمال»، «عبدالله الحبابي»
«عزيز ابن ابو عزيز»، «أريج محمد»
«هشام حسني»، «awakeel»
«سماهر»، «رشا الظاهري»
«رنا وليد»، «ماجد حنّا»
«علي الشمري»، «تامر السلاموني»
«بندر الحربي»، «شمس الحياة»
«مروة جمال»، «تركي العبود»
«الياس سعدي»، «ماجدة علي علي»
«هادي ابراهيم»، «سامي اكايا»
«ماجد حنّا»، «أحمد»
« محمد زهرة»، «منصور التميمي»
اخراج فني وصور فوتنوت وفهرسة:
« ماجدة علي علي »
في هذا الكتاب يتناول برايان جرين، صاحب الكتابين الأكثر مبيعًا ” الكون الأنيق ” و”نسيج الكون”، سؤالًا يمكن اعتباره أكثر أسئلة الفيزياء الحديثة وعلم الكونيات إثارة للعقل، وهو: هل كوننا هو الكون الوحيد الذي له وجود؟
archivedetailsTheHidde This is a pretty dense book.
Some of the footnotes have footnotes!

I'm sure it must be very difficult for an author of a popular science book to walk the line between, on the one hand, providing enough technical information to make the arguments cogent, and on the other, miring the reader in a bog of difficult concepts and facts.
My hat's off to Dr.
Greene for giving it a try on some of the most outthere ideas that can be imagined.


Some very interesting ideas, but ultimately, for me this was all a little difficult to chew and swallow.


My own theory [ unencumbered by fact or mathematics :) ] is that the universe is
infinite in all directions.
Our atoms and subatomic particles are someoneor something!else's galaxies and universes, and likewise, So my buddy Ryan introduced me and Jo to his new girlfriend this past weekend and she's a mathematician (who is clearly not very good at it, because Ryan with a girlfriend doesn't add upZING!), so I was like "Do you think we're all avatars in a big futuristic game of The Sims?" and her face just lit up, like "I've been waiting for someone to ask me this all my life!" She is adorable, and we geeked out about parallel universes for like half an hour while Ryan and Jo made big exaggerated sighing noises.
"Hey, just let us know when you want to talk about something that's not the nerdiest bullshit ever.
" "Okay, that will be never because we're best friends now.
" I said that.
Ryan's girlfriend probably thinks I'm just okay.


And that's why this is a great book: because it's wicked fun to talk about all this shit.
Whee, multiver I've now read three books about the multiverse in rapid succession: the first two were Rees's Before The Beginning (1996) and Davies's The Goldilocks Enigma (2007).
This one came out just a few months ago, so I'm hopefully up to date for the moment.


Well: I'm starting to feel quite familiar with the arguments, but each book has an interestingly different slant.
Rees concentrates on presenting the experimental evidence for the existence of other universesbasically, the physical constants of our own universe appear to be tuned exactly right for life to be possible, it's unlikely that this is just chance, so we're probably one of many universe If you're into stuff like this, you can read the full review.




Blood Farts: "The Hidden RealityParallel Universes and the Deep Laws of the Cosmos" by Brian Greene



(original review, 2011)




The Multiverse is awesome.


We all look, we find what we may, but we all have to choose what we look at more deeply than we will look at the rest of what there is.
Yes, I refuse to spend much time on multiverse hypotheses; I used to spend a lot of time looking at quantum field theory instead (and doing QFT, thinking about it, developing a feel fo If you're into stuff like this, you can read the full review.




Blood Farts: "The Hidden RealityParallel Universes and the Deep Laws of the Cosmos" by Brian Greene



(original review, 2011)




The Multiverse is awesome.


We all look, we find what we may, but we all have to choose what we look at more deeply than we will look at the rest of what there is.
Yes, I refuse to spend much time on multiverse hypotheses; I used to spend a lot of time looking at quantum field theory instead (and doing QFT, thinking about it, developing a feel fo Brian Greene really is one of the best popular science writers.
His books give you a real sense of being guided by someone who genuinely knows what they're talking about, who uses metaphors effectively, and who effectively weaves the traditional material in with the new points he is making.
He also approaches science with curiosity untainted by dogmatism.
He is very much open to speculation, but equally open to the speculation not panning out.


This book is about different concepts of the Multiverse.
Greene devotes a chapter to each of what he defines as the major types and then has one or two additional chapters on questions like whether these theories are testable and broader implications.


The multiverse's he consider include the quilted multiverse (which is just our universe extending out infinitely, leaving the possibility of endless accidental repet Outstanding update of the current status of modern physics and the projections of parallel universes from various advances.
I would have loved to have Greene for a teacher in college.
The tour is suitable for laymen with some understanding of physics, as he provides plenty of concrete examples to explain challenging concepts and gives an opportunity to skip more technical sections.
For the more knowledgeable reader, a copious appendix is available, replete with the relevant math equations.


Greene works his way through the history and logic behind eight different models of parallel universes and their status in terms of development and progress toward potential verifiability.
The only one that I was really familiar with, from a college course on quantum physics 40 years ago, Everett’s 1956 ManyWorlds Hy Brian = bae.
Definitely one of the more accessible cosmology writers of today.
Any book discussing quantum field theory and string theory is going to require your undivided attention, of course, but it’s much more readable than many others, especially if you’re fond of analogies.


Turns out, there’s lots of theories that give rise to the possibility of alternate realities:

Theory 1, aka Quilted Multiverse: If the universe is infinite (it might not be, but if it is) then at some point in the distant, distant universe, there are worlds where there is a human named Annie just like me, typing on Goodreads, except she typed “GR” instead of “Goodreads.
” And there’s another world with an Annie whose life is exactly like mine except she’ It took me 8 months to read this book.
My system is to read until my head is ready to explode, then stop for a month, then restart at the beginning.
On the 4th attempt, I made it to the last page (or rather, Kindle location.
) .
.
.
no guarantee of how much was actually understood.
This is a book that pried open my mind.
The brain is sore and ecstatic from the experience.


From the last chapter,
Table 11.
1 Summary of Various Versions of Parallel Universes
1.
Quilted Multiverse: Conditions in an infinite universe necessarily repeat across space, yielding parallel worlds.

2.
Inflationary Multiverse: Eternal cosmological inflation yields an enormous network of bubble universes, of which our universe would be one.

3.
Brane Multiverse: In string/Mtheory's braneworld scenario, our unive This was a good book.
For a popularization, this had some pretty heavy science in it.
I'm a pretty smart guy and will have to reread it to really have a better understanding.
Greene really is a good writer, because even when you don't quite understand what he's talking about, he gives you enough of the broad overview so that you can go to the next section and feel that you haven't missed anything critical.


The section on "quilted multiverses" was pretty straightforward and I can claim to have understood it.
The next few parallel universes were a bit trickier, but I was with the program.
When I got to multiple dimensions and the "landscape multiverse" with so many possible shapes to the extra dimensions that "kazillions" doesn't even begin to cover the number, this was something I wasn't quite so sure th The first book I had by Brian Greene was The Fabric of the Cosmos.
I got it not long after it was releases and a friend asked me if he could borrow it not long after I received it in the mail, before I'd read it.


I said yes.


I didn't get the book back for several years, Dr.
Greene had written more by then.
Oh well.


This book (as is Dr.
Greene's wont) is an attempt to take highly technical and advanced ideas and make them understandable to "us", "we", "the great unwashed", "the masses".
I suppose in all truthfulness it only succeeds to a point.


I This is a pretty dense book.
Some of the footnotes have footnotes!

I'm sure it must be very difficult for an author of a popular science book to walk the line between, on the one hand, providing enough technical information to make the arguments cogent, and on the other, miring the reader in a bog of difficult concepts and facts.
My hat's off to Dr.
Greene for giving it a try on some of the most outthere ideas that can be imagined.


Some very interesting ideas, but ultimately, for me this was all a little difficult to chew and swallow.


My own theory [ unencumbered by fact or mathematics :) ] is that the universe is infinite in all directions.
Our atoms and subatomic particles are someoneor something!else's galaxies and universes, and likewise,

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