DOI: 10.14704/nq.2011.9.4.423

The Mind, Intergalactic Space, and Phi

Jeffrey Stuart Keen


Although counter-intuitive, many published papers have proved that scientific experiments are affected by the act of observation, as well as the mind being affected by local astronomical forces and factors, such as gravity, electromagnetism, spin, and orientation. This paper details the ability of the mind to filter out all of these local factors, and visualise experiments as if they were being undertaken in intergalactic space. In order to undertake this research both the mind and quantitative observation are required. As dowsing involves both it was adopted. The physical dimensions of simple geometric shapes were measured to compare to the dimensions of the same geometric shapes perceived “mentally” by the body’s senses. Global scaling has been demonstrated in these laboratory conditions with simple equations obeying power laws that involve the universal constant phi (φ) and no arbitrary constants. Examples are d = 0.5 * L ^ φ /2, Smax = 2 . r ^ φ, and a = φ * r ^ √φ. These formulae cannot be random results. The implications are (1) that phi forms part of the structure of space-time, (2) the important quantified discovery that the mind can interface with the fundamentals of space-time and the cosmos. The latter concept supports ancient Eastern philosophy, although it is alien to traditional western science.


Mind, Consciousness, Structure of the Universe, Dowsing, Phi, Quantum Physics

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