You may or may not be following the news - now out of Baltimore - linked to civil unrest. This goes along with end time scenarios and could mean a violent summer ahead. Things are getting explosive and exploitive in many US cities. Be careful. The energies today take me back to another lifetime in the American Civil War. Were you part of that timeline?
Close your eyes ... Go to grid "1860 American Civil War" ... Walk past a mirror ... Look at yourself ... Go from there. If you see nothing in the mirror, you weren't in that part of the hologram.
Quantum Mechanics Wikipedia
Nuclear physicist Erwin Schrodinger writes a letter to Albert Einstein, introducing a new term: Wave Mechanics. In 1926 Schrodinger published four papers, elucidating wave mechanics, expressing the new formulation in a precise equation, showing how it confirmed Niels Bohr's atomic model, and demonstrating how the Schrodinger theory paralleled - rather than contradicted - Werner Heisenberg's matrix mechanics.
Is the universe a hologram? Science Daily - April 27, 2015
The 'holographic principle,' the idea that a universe with gravity can be described by a quantum field theory in fewer dimensions, has been used for years as a mathematical tool in strange curved spaces. New results suggest that the holographic principle also holds in flat spaces. Our own universe could in fact be two dimensional and only appear three dimensional -- just like a hologram. At first glance, there is not the slightest doubt: to us, the universe looks three dimensional. But one of the most fruitful theories of theoretical physics in the last two decades is challenging this assumption. The "holographic principle" asserts that a mathematical description of the universe actually requires one fewer dimension than it seems. What we perceive as three dimensional may just be the image of two dimensional processes on a huge cosmic horizon. Until now, this principle has only been studied in exotic spaces with negative curvature. This is interesting from a theoretical point of view, but such spaces are quite different from the space in our own universe. Results obtained by scientists at TU Wien (Vienna) now suggest that the holographic principle even holds in a flat spacetime.