Teoria existen ei lui Dumnezeu Universuri focare ale punctului zero i dincolo de acestea Teoria existentei lui Dumnezeu ofer o perspectiv ce ncorporeaz tiin a de ultim genera ie i cunoa terea mistic str veche rezult nd n nimic mai pu in dec t o revolu ionare a n elegerii noastreDup trei

  • Title: Teoria existenței lui Dumnezeu. Universuri, focare ale punctului zero și dincolo de acestea...
  • Author: Bernard Haisch
  • ISBN: 9786069342916
  • Page: 455
  • Format: Paperback
  • Teoria existentei lui Dumnezeu ofer o perspectiv ce ncorporeaz tiin a de ultim genera ie i cunoa terea mistic str veche, rezult nd n nimic mai pu in dec t o revolu ionare a n elegerii noastreDup trei decenii de carier n domeniul cercet rii tiin ifice i dup o via ntreag de c utare a adev rului, am ajuns la o perspectiv personal care ofer o explica Teoria existentei lui Dumnezeu ofer o perspectiv ce ncorporeaz tiin a de ultim genera ie i cunoa terea mistic str veche, rezult nd n nimic mai pu in dec t o revolu ionare a n elegerii noastreDup trei decenii de carier n domeniul cercet rii tiin ifice i dup o via ntreag de c utare a adev rului, am ajuns la o perspectiv personal care ofer o explica ie satisf c toare i plin de speran e asupra realit ii o perspectiv care nu este doar posibil , ra ional i compatibil cu tiin a modern , ci totodat demn de luat n considerare i capabil de a rezolva unele din cele mai intransigente probleme morale cu care ne confrunt m.Reprezint o cale de ie ire din dilemele globale ale umanit ii i v o ofer spre apreciere.Propun n aceast carte o teorie care nu doar c d sens vie ilor noastre, ci este n acela i timp perfect consistent cu tot ceea ce am descoperit despre Univers idespre via a pe P m nt, n special cu Big Bang ul, existen a de 4.6 miliarde de ani a P m ntului i desigur, cu evolu ia Singura diferen ntre teoria pe care o propun i principiile curente din astrofizica modern este aceea c presupun preexisten a unei con tiin e inteligente i infinite Nu po i sc pa de preexisten a a ceva fie c este un ansamblu de legi fizice gener nd infinite universuri, fie c este o con tiin inteligent infinit este ceva ce tiin a zilelor noastre nu poate rezolva i ntr adev r, niciuna din cele dou enumerate nu este cu nimic mai ra ional dec t cealalt.

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      Published :2019-02-26T13:04:18+00:00

    One thought on “Teoria existenței lui Dumnezeu. Universuri, focare ale punctului zero și dincolo de acestea...”

    1. In his “God Theory” book, Haisch takes issue with “reductionism”. I think he rejects it as an oversimplification. The apparent belief of many scientists, the reductionists, that you can reduce everything to its working parts by disassembling it and then reassembling for a complete revelation on how it works. He says, “In its most extreme form, modern reductionism - the assumption that nothing can be greater than the sum of its parts – precludes any meaningful engagement with a spirit [...]

    2. This was an interesting if not entirely fulfilling read, I know the clue is in the title but this really is only a theory. The author was raised in a strict catholic family and even spent a year in the seminary before moving on to study astronomy and astrophysics. In this book he attempts to rectify the pull of his belief in a higher power and an intelligent designer of the universe with the mainstream view of the physics community that all life in the universe is a quirk of fate.The book is int [...]

    3. I love this passage from the book:"Our lives are the exact opposite of pointless. It is not matter that creates the illusion of consciousness, but consciousness that creates an illusion of matter. The physical universe and the beings that inhabit it are the conscious creation of a God whose purpose is to experience his own magnificence in the living consciousness of his creation. God actualizes his infinite potential through our experience; God lives in the physical universe through us. Our expe [...]

    4. I'm really torn on giving this book three stars as I am not sure I would rate it that high. The book definitely had some interesting stuff in it, but I felt more like this was a book about a man who was raised Christian and went to seminary school for a year trying to justify all the contradictions between what religion teaches and what science has discovered. Far be it for me to say his conclusions are wrong, but a lot of this did not resonate with me. He did state this was just a theory, but t [...]

    5. Haisch is an astrophysicist with a discomfort regarding the idea of a meaningless universe, and a gift for explaining scientific theory in simple terms. He was raised a strict Catholic, but lasted through only a year of Seminary, after which his interests turned to science.Although he outgrew fundamentalist Christian beliefs, he’s never been able to embrace the impersonal universe pictured by most of his fellow scientists. Science today is based on the premises of materialism (the belief that [...]

    6. Bernard Haisch worked on a ground-breaking theory that explains inertia in terms of the resistance from the trace energy of the zero-point field. It is a fascinating theory, and one that has some interesting spiritual connotations, which Haisch draws out in this fantastic work of scientific theology. Rather than try to summarize, I will provide a few choice quotations that will give you a good sense of the book:Modern science, especially in the United States, fights a pitched intellectual battle [...]

    7. Just getting started, but it is clearly a refreshing work that attempts to discuss both science and theology, in the same breath!! Some will think that this kind of work is without merit or even silly. The voices of scientists that speak (and write) loudly that science has made religion and theology irrelevant are being heard just about everywhere. Bernard Hirsch is one of just a few accomplished scientists exposing the flaws in a science-only viewpoint. His words and creativity are certainly we [...]

    8. I thought Haisch's opinions on the nature of the Universe were well thought out, as well as his discussion on what 'The God Theory' means for morality and how to live life. However, I found his attempts to justify his theory through the Zero-point field a bit lacking, and it took away from the philosophy somewhat in my opinion. All in all a thoroughly enjoyable, thought-provoking book.

    9. Summarizes scientifically a theory I myself have long held, though more disparately, about what lies behind the twin veils of reductionist thought and quantum reality.

    10. A Thoughtful Book to Think AboutWhat's it all about? This book lays an interesting foundation from which to proceed on an inquiry adventure into life itself.

    11. Fantastic book that attempts to put some science behind what we see as consciousness and the human condition. It's a bit tough reading at times, but his insights are excellent.

    12. Fantastic ReadIf you are at all concerned about how science's uncovering of the material world can be integrated with what individuals can intuit from the spiritual world, then this book is for you.

    13. ".When the last light warms the rocks and the rattlesnakes unfoldMountain cats will come to drag away your bonesAnd rise with me forever across the silent sandAnd the stars will be your eyes and the wind will be my hands." These words came ex nihilo, and the rhythm started in a moment when I was on deepest point of Mr. Haisch's writing. The song is "Far from any road" and it is a type of song that will trigger consciousness related thoughtsyou know like, who I'm? Where I came from? what's the me [...]

    14. We are God. God is each of usGod uses us to experience life. God exists in each of usGod cannot require anything from us for his own happiness.God cannot dislike, and certainly cannot hate, anything that we do or are.God will never punish us, because it would ultimately amount to self-punishment.There is no literal heaven or hell.The purpose of life is experience, God wishes to experience life through you.God desires your partnership, not your servility. If you choose to praise and worship him, [...]

    15. A worthwhile contribution to the scientific-spiritual synthesis, adding to the likes of Paul Davies, John Polkinghorne and Russell Stannard. His foundation is the primacy of consciousness, and a form of pantheism where our consciousness is a manifestation and piece of the consciousness of God. Well argued and explained, I found this to be an enjoyable read. His descriptions of his own scientific explorations around the zero point field are fascinating and provided new insights I had not seen to [...]

    16. I am not an astrophysicist, or even an accomplished scientist of any kind; but I have always believed that the most accurate theory for our place in the universe lies somewhere between the various flavors of the Bible and modern science. I believe wholeheartedly in The Big Bang and evolution, but I also believe in some sort of divine "creator" that experimented with creation as a way of entertaining "him" self (something had to create the matter of The Big Bang and be the catalyst for its sudden [...]

    17. This book was written by an astrophysicist with a bit of a background in the seminary. The resulting body of work is a conglomeration of modern quantum physics theory and several religious/mystical ideas to posit the existence of a higher power. Some of his ideas are really interesting, especially the zero-point field. I had never heard of this idea, which is actually reminiscent of the 'ether' of Einstein's early work that was eventually greatly discredited. Anyway, while some of this book was [...]

    18. The reductionist view of the world seems indeed too narrow and somehow missing essential points. The God Theory is trying to fill this gap, and the answers it provides are certainly worth considering. While the explanation offered for the actual meaning of “Let there be light” is simple, elegant and believable, other concepts like reincarnation don’t seem to have a reasonable basis. The scientific arguments in the book make sense, but the non-scientific ones are a matter of personal view. [...]

    19. review:On the one hand, we have traditional science, based on the premises of materialism, reductionism, and randomness, with a belief that reality consists solely of matter and energy, that everything can be measured in the laboratory or observed by a telescope. If it can't, it doesn't exist. On the other hand, we have traditional religious dogma concerning God that fails to take into account evolution, a 4.6-billion-year-old Earth, and the conflicting claims of the world's religions. In The Go [...]

    20. Lots of interesting ideas here. I was new to the pandeist position and find it compelling as a way to make connections between science and spirituality. As a first book, I think the author was eager to set forth many ideas and to support those ideas with scientific findings. In such a short book, he scratches the surface of a lot of topics, and he has guided me toward further exploration. On the spiritual side of the discussion, I was puzzled by a few specifics. Haisch appears to support the ide [...]

    21. Personally, I found this to be one of the best books I have ever written. I found myself seeing a lot of my beliefs in what he was writing about. It was not intended to downgrade religions, but show an interconnectedness so many refuse to acknowledge. He mentioned Jesus briefly to show the connection, Jewish mysticism, and other ideas, which are often neglected. He is very scientific, and I appreciate the way he attacks the reductionist theory, showing the closed-mindedness that is seen with reg [...]

    22. For many years now I've considered "The Great Debate" to be whether or not there is a reality beyond the physical. On the one hand are the hard core materialist reductionist scientists who are adamant that there is nothing beyond the physical - time, space, matter, energy, end of story, and when you die end of story also. In fact the sense that there is a "you" is just a brain phenomenon. You're a machine.On the other hand there are the religious adherents. This widely varied group goes from the [...]

    23. I enjoyed this book. Haisch is certainly a qualified and capable physicist, and his general theme that science and faith are not mutually exclusive was refreshing. While this book did strain my 20-year old physics degree at times (and thus I would encourage caution to those without a background in physics) I did enjoy his reconciliation of faith to science. As a man of faith myself, I've often felt that the attempted use of science to dismiss faith is, well, unscientific. It's good to know that [...]

    24. The first 30 percent of the book was amazing, as the author used scientific examples as analogies for the existence and expression of God. The remainder of the book was a combination of the author's rant about not getting recognition in a Scientific journal for his discoveries and many additional scientific theories described with little or no correlation to the subject. My favorite part of the book was when the author uses white light and the science of "subtraction" to obtain colors as a metap [...]

    25. Read this book! I had to buy one as it wasn't in any library anywhere. The author was once studying for the priesthood and ended up an astrophysicist. My only disappointment in the book is that I finished reading it in less than 24 hours. The Intro starts with: "Much of today's religious dogma concerning God and the nature of destiny of mankind is flawed and irrational. It fails to resolve basic paradoxes -- like why bad things happen to good people, and why some are born into privilege and some [...]

    26. A rather short book that combines the authors spiritual beliefs with his theory of the Quantum Zero Point Field.Allegories are well chosen and although he has a considerable autobiographical presence it is not too invasive or irrelevant to become a bore,but I could have done without a career outline that seems over emphasise his credibility, which seems to me like someone saying believe me more for what I am rather than what I say, and thus undermines his theories slightly. I would read this mor [...]

    27. This is a great book, because it juxtaposes current scientific thinking, particularly that pertaining to the zero point field, with elements of mystical thinking and spirituality. It simultaneously puts both reductionist thinking and multiverse theory in opposition to spiritual mythology, and asks which is the more absurd, while implyingmthatmthemlatter is every bit as much mythology as the former.

    28. Lame! there is nothing scientific about this book except when it talks about actual science which has nothing to do with the spiritual part of the book, as science (as even the author says himself) has no claim to have access to the spiritual world. If you're interested in spirituality, I'd suggest that you stick to spiritual texts not this pseudoscience stuff. I find such books a disservice to both science and spirituality.

    29. Whether you agree with Haisch or not, I''m personally very appreciative that a 'scientist' of his calibre and standing, with much to lose, has the courage, the boldness and the daring to postulate a highly controversial theory (in the scientific community) which to me is the foundation of the 'scientific method'. Boldness such as his needs to be supported if we are to continue to grow in understanding and appreciation of the known and unknown. I'm a big fan.

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