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Us as waves

The above model can be applied to electromagnetic waves carrying photon, subatomic particles or atoms and even objects that are much more massive.

According to Louis de Broglie, any object has a wave. However, massive objects have much smaller wavelengths. In 1916 Walter Nernst also proposed that a complex body can only form and emerge from its component atoms if they become able to tune their fluctuations together. In another words, they have to produce a common phase of oscillations to create a complex body. The complex wave produced can be regarded as the identity of the complex object.[12] The cohesion of a system requires that each component resonate at the same phase. In other words, the whole assembly should have a correlated wave function.

If the world is made of fractals and if the structure of atom is a fractal that creates the bigger objects and among others the solar systems, then the constituents of such a system (planets) has appear and disappear just like the electron and other sub-atomic particles.[13] Except that because the wavelength is much smaller than certain limits, we cannot detect them.

Quantum biologists believe that the ingredients of living things have strong electric dipole moments that are highly systemized and synchronized. This is similar to the synchronized movement of a group of flying birds.


The collective moments provide an electric dipole field that represents the individual organisms. In this view, the atomic components of living organisms are just building blocks. The blueprint is the field that organizes the atoms into a specific shape and function. In 1979, Alexander Davydov showed the presence of wave propagation along the cyto-skeleton protein chains of living cells. These waves mimic electromagnetic waves because they don’t lose energy due to thermalization. They are called Davydov solitons. We can therefore speculate that we as humans also follow a synchronized wave function. The resulting field is the origin of self. This can explain how emotions are so overwhelming and spread all over the body.[14] If we are a wave, can we further assume that we are also traveling to singularity back and forth many times per second? If that is the case, then we enter a realm where we all unite. This may be the origin of the sense of oneness with other living and non-living things (altruism).

Our livelihood comes from our turbulence
We are like waves, absent when at rest

—Rahi Moayeri, Iranian poet

Substantial Motion

the sixteenth-century Iranian philosopher Mulla Sadra (1571–1640) who is perhaps the single most important and influential philosopher in the Muslim world, proposed a similar idea, substantial motion (al-haraka al-jawhariyya): He postulated that,

“Substance only changes suddenly, from one instant to another, in generation and corruption.”

This is in line with Complex Number Assumption C1, which postulates that matter appears and disappears periodically. It is also in line with Assumption WP2 in this chapter, which suggests that object joins the singularity and appears again in space-time during each Compton wavelength.


Here I am suggesting a hidden variable theory that is non-local and therefore satisfies Bell’s theorem and complies with quantum mechanical predictions. In the wave-particle model described above, particles behave classically around a portion of their wavelength and quantum mechanically in another portion (when quantum potential is large, if you will).


Gordon G. Globus, Brain and Being (Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing Company, 2004). 
A fractal is a fragment that can be split into parts, each of which is (at least approximately) a reduced-size copy of the whole. Fractals are the building blocks of the chaos theory. The term fractal was coined by Benoît Mandelbrot in 1975. 
The concept is well developed by Emilio Del Giudice from National Institute of Nuclear physics, Milan, Italy. The article appeared in Brain and Being by Globus, Pribram & Vitiello, John Benjamins publishing company, Amsterdam 2004 
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