The phenomenon of precognition can only be understood when one accepts the new paradigm of physics in its entirety. This is going to be explained on hand of the example of the Einstein-PodolskyRosen-Paradox (ERP). 2.0The Einstein-Podolsky-Rosen-Paradox (ERP) Albert Einstein and his co-workers Boris Podolsky and Nathan Rosen published a work in 1935 that was supposed to show that the quantum theory was still incomplete. Niels Bohr, the great opponents of Einstein in this discussion, countered this attack in the same year by asserting that Einstein’s assumptions were inapplicable. The question was: How could this conflict between Einstein and Bohr be resolved? The decision was very difficult because one did not have one appropriate experiment at one disposal in this case. One wasn’t even sure whether such an experiment could ever be made. The fact that the Irish physicist John Bell came up with a theorem in 1962, the so-called Bell’s inequalities, ergo circa 30 years later whilst working at CERN in Geneva, would make it possible to resolve the ERP Problem and it constituted a considerable progress. It took another 20 years before French physicist Alain Aspect from the University of Paris carried out a positive proof experiment that verified the correctness of the quantum theory. Niels Bohr had been correct, but neither he nor Einstein lived long enough to find this out. What was this ERP Paradox concretely all about? To put it in simple terms: • If the quantum theory is a complete theory, one has to discern from it that the whole world represents one giant quantum system, ergo a unit and an inseparable whole wherein everything is connected with everything else. Furthermore: • That this world is not four-dimensional, that is must have more than four dimensions, ergo arranged multi-dimensionally. This insight emerged from the experiment. The ERP-Experiment can be described as follows: We have a system of two particles, two electrons in condition 1 in front of us. These particles influence one another in this condition so that any change in one electron instantaneously2 produces a change in the second electron. What happens when we distance the particles a long distance from one another? – How do they influence one another then? – Do they remain within a system of instantaneous effect or not? According to Einstein’s theory of relativity, the maximum velocity of information is the speed of 2 Instantaneously: immediately happening, have an instant effect.

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