Do thoughts have mass
Why e=mc² is wrong
Every person on the planet, regardless of his or her mental state, whether well-educated or illiterate, is constantly thinking about something. The jumbled up thoughts in one’s mind begin to flash around in a specific order, normally based on what seems to be more relevant at the moment.
But now I raise the issue again, and I’ll try to present to you the viewpoints of many more experienced, learned, and insightful people than myself. However, I would not force you to draw a particular conclusion simply because I believe it is right. Instead, I’ll simply encourage you to think and reflect for yourself, coming to your own conclusions based solely on reasoning. I’ll encourage you to form your own opinion of what you believe to be the facts, and I’ll reiterate that no one will judge you for it because there is very little evidence of what is actually true. So, using your eerie capacity, deduce what is true from the numerous facts I present to you.
“thoughts and prayers” after mass shootings
I got this idea from Dan Brown’s book The Missing Sign, and although I know it’s just a story, I’ve always thought this was a fascinating topic and wanted to hear other people’s opinions on it. In the novel, it is essentially stated that thoughts have a real mass in the real world, and that by creating enough of the same thinking, things in the real world can be modified. I just wanted to get some feedback on this. There have been 11 views. 48 percent sharesavehidereport Voted up This discussion has been closed. There are no new comments or votes that can be made. Sort by the strongest.
Mass effect andromeda special: final thoughts
“Do thoughts have mass?” was a question we got as part of our Ask the Brain series. Michal De-Medonsa, technical associate and manager of the Jazayeri lab, wrote a guest blog post to address this interesting query, drawing on her experience in philosophy.
We may claim that thoughts are either metaphysical or physical depending on logic (beyond that, we run out of options). If we use a philosophical concept of thought, it is fair to assume that metaphysical thoughts do not have mass because they are not physical by definition, and mass is a property of physical objects. However, if we consider a thought to be a physical object, determining whether or not it has mass becomes more difficult.
Where do trees get their mass?
In my case, I began by pondering the issue, “What is mass?” Mass is difficult to describe because it is often interpreted in terms of how difficult it is to adjust an object’s speed. The location of an object relative to another object from one time to the next determines its speed. The relative sizes of objects are determined by position. Time is a set of viewpoints that define relative positions. Our characterization of objects, or the objectification of stuff into things, is often in terms of different viewpoints on the same thing.
We know from daily experience that mass isn’t needed for memory or knowledge persistence. We can create a device similar to a memory stick that can store a variety of data, but its mass, as calculated by how difficult it is to carry it, remains the same if it is empty or loaded with books of poetry, physics, music, software to regulate the flow of water at dams, or virtual worlds of games.
We know that PK occurs in conjunction with thinking from our daily lives. Objects’ time-position relationships with respect to other objects change, and physical activity is related to mental activity. Masses are displaced, and according to traditional physics, it is something with mass that is pushing.