Inward Bound - The T'ai Chi Corner

Inward Bound - The T'ai Chi Corner

Re: Inward Bound - The T'ai Chi Corner

Postby thelivyjr » Sat Sep 07, 2019 1:40 p

Your Heart Mind: Your source for inspiration, super intelligence, and personal performance!

What is your "Heart Mind"?

For nearly five thousand years, attention has been focused on the brain as the seat of human intelligence and even consciousness.

But is the brain really the most powerful or influential organ when it comes to these most basic and essential of human qualities?

Since 1991, the Institute of Heartmath located in Boulder Creek, Colorado, has been studying the power and influence of the human heart upon the brain and body.

What they discovered goes against what most of us were taught to believe by our schools, families, and society.

Scientific research reveals that the human heart is thousands of times more powerful and influential than the brain in sending signals and information to the rest of the human body.

The human heart communicates with the brain and body using hormones, the nervous system, and an electromagnetic field generated by the heart.

The brain also generates an electromagnetic field, but it is much smaller and much less powerful than the heart field.

The heart field envelopes the entire body and extends fifteen feet or more out into the surrounding environment.

It has been proven that our emotional state has a direct and powerful impact upon the heart, and this impact influences the quality of information sent by the heart to the brain.

When our emotional state is one of inner peace, gratitude, contentment, or other positive feelings, the brain receives signals that promote the ability to focus, solve problems, perform physical and mental feats, and that enhance creativity, intuition, and even spiritual awareness.

So what does all of this mean for those of us seeking to enhance our mental, emotional, physical and spiritual well being and performance?

Perhaps it is time to shift our attention away from the brain, or "Head Mind", to the heart, or "Heart Mind" for a little while and start integrating new knowledge into our awareness of who we really are!

TO BE CONTINUED ...
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Re: Inward Bound - The T'ai Chi Corner

Postby thelivyjr » Sun Sep 08, 2019 1:40 p

Your Heart Mind: Your source for inspiration, super intelligence, and personal performance!, continued ...

The intelligence of the Heart is something that has been intuitively sensed in religious, spiritual, and philosophical societies throughout human history.

We are all familiar with the saying, "Listen to your heart".

Deep down we all know that the place to look for "inner guidance", "inspiration", "intuition", and "inner peace" is "in the Heart" - not in the head.

When we seek connection with a Higher Power, God, or Source, we take a deep breath and focus on the Heart, again not the brain.

What does this say about the true nature of the human Heart?

Is it really just a pump that moves blood through our veins (granted, a vitally important role!), or is it really more, even much more?

TO BE CONTINUED ...
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Re: Inward Bound - The T'ai Chi Corner

Postby thelivyjr » Mon Sep 09, 2019 1:40 p

Grandmaster Aiping Cheng Qing Ping Tai Chi Sword

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ryOGSSlLA8Y
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Re: Inward Bound - The T'ai Chi Corner

Postby thelivyjr » Mon Sep 09, 2019 1:40 p

Chen Taijiquan - Double Swords form

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ReHu7BGzFAQ
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Re: Inward Bound - The T'ai Chi Corner

Postby thelivyjr » Mon Sep 09, 2019 1:40 p

Master Aiping Cheng performing Chen Style taijiquan at Art of Tai Chi Chuan Aschaffenburg Germany

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rwhAegEeDlc
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Re: Inward Bound - The T'ai Chi Corner

Postby thelivyjr » Tue Sep 10, 2019 1:40 p

Your Heart Mind: Your source for inspiration, super intelligence, and personal performance!, continued ...

It turns out that the Heart pumps much more than just blood.

As we mentioned earlier, it also pumps hormones throughout the body that regulate many functions, including thought and perception in the brain.


The electromagnetic field that envelopes the body creates a kind of localized environment that has been proven to influence the behavior of DNA in our cells.

Most unusual of all, however, is the ability of the Heart Mind to convey actual ideas, information, and images to the brain, where these signals are converted into words, pictures, sounds and other forms that we can use to communicate, create, and relate to each other and our world.

How is this even possible?

What is the Heart Mind doing when this occurs?

What could the Heart be connected to that it is able to access never before ideas and inspiration?

TO BE CONTINUED ...
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Re: Inward Bound - The T'ai Chi Corner

Postby thelivyjr » Wed Sep 11, 2019 1:40 p

Your Heart Mind: Your source for inspiration, super intelligence, and personal performance!, concluded ...

That, of course, is the Big Mystery - the question that perhaps has no tangible, objective answer.

At least, not yet.

Each of us, as we access the Heart Mind and receive this mysterious inner guidance, can experience the true nature of this very real and tangible connection.

What is it that we are connected to?

We all "know" what it is by direct experience.

It is an infinite intelligence, a source of unlimited energy and abundance, a reservoir of so-called "past" experience and knowledge - all waiting for us when we take the time to focus on our Heart and open the gateway to Infinite Awareness.

Theoretical Physics - especially Quantum Physics - is beginning to help us understand on a mental level that this infinite field of energy and information really does exist.

It is not just an idea, fantasy, or fairy tale made up to explain some personal mental and emotional experience.

Using math and technology, scientists are beginning to form measurable hypotheses that can be tested, confirmed, and shared amongst colleagues and the greater population.

Much of this research is being conducted at the Institute of Heartmath, but it also taking place at the Resonance Project in Hawaii, The Monroe Institute, and elsewhere.

The discovery of the Heart Mind could be the latest and greatest adventure into the study of the true nature of reality.

If we can prove that the Heart is connected to a field of infinite energy and information, inner guidance, wisdom, and even inner peace, then just as most human technology has been inspired and shaped by examples in the natural world, the technology of the Human Heart could lead to a new level, a quantum leap, in our technology, our society, and how we live with each other and in our world.

http://www.metaphysics-for-life.com/heart-mind.html
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Re: Inward Bound - The T'ai Chi Corner

Postby thelivyjr » Thu Sep 12, 2019 1:40 p

Your Heart Mind wrote:

Theoretical Physics - especially Quantum Physics - is beginning to help us understand on a mental level that this infinite field of energy and information really does exist.

It is not just an idea, fantasy, or fairy tale made up to explain some personal mental and emotional experience.



Actually, in my own case, it was through the study of theoretical physics and quantum physics that I first became knowledgeable of t'ai chi, first as a concept, which then led me further into the actual practice of how the concept is put into practice to improve our lives physically and mentally ...

So, next, I am going into the role the mind plays in quantum physics, because to me, who has used t'ai chi as a rehabilitative tool, that is where the real power of t'ai chi stems from, the power of the mind, when harnessed ...

And so ...
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Re: Inward Bound - The T'ai Chi Corner

Postby thelivyjr » Fri Sep 13, 2019 1:40 p

BBC

"How does our consciousness work? The strange link between the human mind and quantum physics"


Nobody understands what consciousness is or how it works.

Nobody understands quantum mechanics either.

Could that be more than coincidence?


By Philip Ball

16 February 2017

"I cannot define the real problem, therefore I suspect there's no real problem, but I'm not sure there's no real problem."

The American physicist Richard Feynman said this about the notorious puzzles and paradoxes of quantum mechanics, the theory physicists use to describe the tiniest objects in the Universe.

But he might as well have been talking about the equally knotty problem of consciousness.

Some scientists think we already understand what consciousness is, or that it is a mere illusion.

But many others feel we have not grasped where consciousness comes from at all.

The perennial puzzle of consciousness has even led some researchers to invoke quantum physics to explain it.

That notion has always been met with skepticism, which is not surprising: it does not sound wise to explain one mystery with another.

But such ideas are not obviously absurd, and neither are they arbitrary.

For one thing, the mind seemed, to the great discomfort of physicists, to force its way into early quantum theory.

What's more, quantum computers are predicted to be capable of accomplishing things ordinary computers cannot, which reminds us of how our brains can achieve things that are still beyond artificial intelligence.

"Quantum consciousness" is widely derided as mystical woo, but it just will not go away.

Quantum mechanics is the best theory we have for describing the world at the nuts-and-bolts level of atoms and subatomic particles.

Perhaps the most renowned of its mysteries is the fact that the outcome of a quantum experiment can change depending on whether or not we choose to measure some property of the particles involved.

When this "observer effect" was first noticed by the early pioneers of quantum theory, they were deeply troubled.

It seemed to undermine the basic assumption behind all science: that there is an objective world out there, irrespective of us.


If the way the world behaves depends on how – or if – we look at it, what can "reality" really mean?

The most famous intrusion of the mind into quantum mechanics comes in the "double-slit experiment.

Some of those researchers felt forced to conclude that objectivity was an illusion, and that consciousness has to be allowed an active role in quantum theory.

To others, that did not make sense.

Surely, Albert Einstein once complained, the Moon does not exist only when we look at it!

Today some physicists suspect that, whether or not consciousness influences quantum mechanics, it might in fact arise because of it.

They think that quantum theory might be needed to fully understand how the brain works.

Might it be that, just as quantum objects can apparently be in two places at once, so a quantum brain can hold onto two mutually-exclusive ideas at the same time?

These ideas are speculative, and it may turn out that quantum physics has no fundamental role either for or in the workings of the mind.

But if nothing else, these possibilities show just how strangely quantum theory forces us to think.

Imagine shining a beam of light at a screen that contains two closely-spaced parallel slits.

Some of the light passes through the slits, whereupon it strikes another screen.

Light can be thought of as a kind of wave, and when waves emerge from two slits like this they can interfere with each other.

If their peaks coincide, they reinforce each other, whereas if a peak and a trough coincide, they cancel out.

This wave interference is called diffraction, and it produces a series of alternating bright and dark stripes on the back screen, where the light waves are either reinforced or cancelled out.

The implication seems to be that each particle passes simultaneously through both slits.

This experiment was understood to be a characteristic of wave behaviour over 200 years ago, well before quantum theory existed.

The double slit experiment can also be performed with quantum particles like electrons; tiny charged particles that are components of atoms.

In a counter-intuitive twist, these particles can behave like waves.

That means they can undergo diffraction when a stream of them passes through the two slits, producing an interference pattern.

Now suppose that the quantum particles are sent through the slits one by one, and their arrival at the screen is likewise seen one by one.

Now there is apparently nothing for each particle to interfere with along its route – yet nevertheless the pattern of particle impacts that builds up over time reveals interference bands.

The implication seems to be that each particle passes simultaneously through both slits and interferes with itself.

This combination of "both paths at once" is known as a superposition state.

But here is the really odd thing.

If we place a detector inside or just behind one slit, we can find out whether any given particle goes through it or not.

In that case, however, the interference vanishes.

Simply by observing a particle's path – even if that observation should not disturb the particle's motion – we change the outcome.

The physicist Pascual Jordan, who worked with quantum guru Niels Bohr in Copenhagen in the 1920s, put it like this: "observations not only disturb what has to be measured, they produce it…"

"We compel [a quantum particle] to assume a definite position."

In other words, Jordan said, "we ourselves produce the results of measurements."

If that is so, objective reality seems to go out of the window.

And it gets even stranger.

If nature seems to be changing its behaviour depending on whether we "look" or not, we could try to trick it into showing its hand.

To do so, we could measure which path a particle took through the double slits, but only after it has passed through them.

By then, it ought to have "decided" whether to take one path or both.

An experiment for doing this was proposed in the 1970s by the American physicist John Wheeler, and this "delayed choice" experiment was performed in the following decade.

It uses clever techniques to make measurements on the paths of quantum particles (generally, particles of light, called photons) after they should have chosen whether to take one path or a superposition of two.

It turns out that, just as Bohr confidently predicted, it makes no difference whether we delay the measurement or not.

As long as we measure the photon's path before its arrival at a detector is finally registered, we lose all interference.

It is as if nature "knows" not just if we are looking, but if we are planning to look.

Whenever, in these experiments, we discover the path of a quantum particle, its cloud of possible routes "collapses" into a single well-defined state.

What's more, the delayed-choice experiment implies that the sheer act of noticing, rather than any physical disturbance caused by measuring, can cause the collapse.

But does this mean that true collapse has only happened when the result of a measurement impinges on our consciousness?

That possibility was admitted in the 1930s by the Hungarian physicist Eugene Wigner.

"It follows that the quantum description of objects is influenced by impressions entering my consciousness," he wrote.

"Solipsism may be logically consistent with present quantum mechanics."

Wheeler even entertained the thought that the presence of living beings, which are capable of "noticing", has transformed what was previously a multitude of possible quantum pasts into one concrete history.

In this sense, Wheeler said, we become participants in the evolution of the Universe since its very beginning.

In his words, we live in a "participatory universe."


To this day, physicists do not agree on the best way to interpret these quantum experiments, and to some extent what you make of them is (at the moment) up to you.

But one way or another, it is hard to avoid the implication that consciousness and quantum mechanics are somehow linked.

Beginning in the 1980s, the British physicist Roger Penrose suggested that the link might work in the other direction.

Whether or not consciousness can affect quantum mechanics, he said, perhaps quantum mechanics is involved in consciousness.

What if, Penrose asked, there are molecular structures in our brains that are able to alter their state in response to a single quantum event.

Could not these structures then adopt a superposition state, just like the particles in the double slit experiment?

And might those quantum superpositions then show up in the ways neurons are triggered to communicate via electrical signals?

Maybe, says Penrose, our ability to sustain seemingly incompatible mental states is no quirk of perception, but a real quantum effect.

After all, the human brain seems able to handle cognitive processes that still far exceed the capabilities of digital computers.

Perhaps we can even carry out computational tasks that are impossible on ordinary computers, which use classical digital logic.

Penrose first proposed that quantum effects feature in human cognition in his 1989 book The Emperor's New Mind.

The idea is called Orch-OR, which is short for "orchestrated objective reduction".

The phrase "objective reduction" means that, as Penrose believes, the collapse of quantum interference and superposition is a real, physical process, like the bursting of a bubble.

Orch-OR draws on Penrose's suggestion that gravity is responsible for the fact that everyday objects, such as chairs and planets, do not display quantum effects.

Penrose believes that quantum superpositions become impossible for objects much larger than atoms, because their gravitational effects would then force two incompatible versions of space-time to coexist.

Penrose developed this idea further with American physician Stuart Hameroff.

In his 1994 book Shadows of the Mind, he suggested that the structures involved in this quantum cognition might be protein strands called microtubules.

These are found in most of our cells, including the neurons in our brains.

Penrose and Hameroff argue that vibrations of microtubules can adopt a quantum superposition.

But there is no evidence that such a thing is remotely feasible.

It has been suggested that the idea of quantum superpositions in microtubules is supported by experiments described in 2013, but in fact those studies made no mention of quantum effects.

Besides, most researchers think that the Orch-OR idea was ruled out by a study published in 2000.

Physicist Max Tegmark calculated that quantum superpositions of the molecules involved in neural signaling could not survive for even a fraction of the time needed for such a signal to get anywhere.

Quantum effects such as superposition are easily destroyed, because of a process called decoherence.

This is caused by the interactions of a quantum object with its surrounding environment, through which the "quantumness" leaks away.

Decoherence is expected to be extremely rapid in warm and wet environments like living cells.

Nerve signals are electrical pulses, caused by the passage of electrically-charged atoms across the walls of nerve cells.

If one of these atoms was in a superposition and then collided with a neuron, Tegmark showed that the superposition should decay in less than one billion billionth of a second.

It takes at least ten thousand trillion times as long for a neuron to discharge a signal.

As a result, ideas about quantum effects in the brain are viewed with great skepticism.

However, Penrose is unmoved by those arguments and stands by the Orch-OR hypothesis.

And despite Tegmark's prediction of ultra-fast decoherence in cells, other researchers have found evidence for quantum effects in living beings.

Some argue that quantum mechanics is harnessed by migratory birds that use magnetic navigation, and by green plants when they use sunlight to make sugars in photosynthesis.


Besides, the idea that the brain might employ quantum tricks shows no sign of going away.

For there is now another, quite different argument for it.

In a study published in 2015, physicist Matthew Fisher of the University of California at Santa Barbara argued that the brain might contain molecules capable of sustaining more robust quantum superpositions.

Specifically, he thinks that the nuclei of phosphorus atoms may have this ability.

Phosphorus atoms are everywhere in living cells.

They often take the form of phosphate ions, in which one phosphorus atom joins up with four oxygen atoms.

Such ions are the basic unit of energy within cells.

Much of the cell's energy is stored in molecules called ATP, which contain a string of three phosphate groups joined to an organic molecule.

When one of the phosphates is cut free, energy is released for the cell to use.

Cells have molecular machinery for assembling phosphate ions into groups and cleaving them off again.


Fisher suggested a scheme in which two phosphate ions might be placed in a special kind of superposition called an "entangled state".

The phosphorus nuclei have a quantum property called spin, which makes them rather like little magnets with poles pointing in particular directions.

In an entangled state, the spin of one phosphorus nucleus depends on that of the other.

Put another way, entangled states are really superposition states involving more than one quantum particle.

Fisher says that the quantum-mechanical behaviour of these nuclear spins could plausibly resist decoherence on human timescales.

He agrees with Tegmark that quantum vibrations, like those postulated by Penrose and Hameroff, will be strongly affected by their surroundings "and will decohere almost immediately".

But nuclear spins do not interact very strongly with their surroundings.

All the same, quantum behaviour in the phosphorus nuclear spins would have to be "protected" from decoherence.

This might happen, Fisher says, if the phosphorus atoms are incorporated into larger objects called "Posner molecules".

These are clusters of six phosphate ions, combined with nine calcium ions.


There is some evidence that they can exist in living cells, though this is currently far from conclusive.

In Posner molecules, Fisher argues, phosphorus spins could resist decoherence for a day or so, even in living cells.

That means they could influence how the brain works.

The idea is that Posner molecules can be swallowed up by neurons.

Once inside, the Posner molecules could trigger the firing of a signal to another neuron, by falling apart and releasing their calcium ions.

Because of entanglement in Posner molecules, two such signals might thus in turn become entangled: a kind of quantum superposition of a "thought", you might say.

"If quantum processing with nuclear spins is in fact present in the brain, it would be an extremely common occurrence, happening pretty much all the time," Fisher says.

He first got this idea when he started thinking about mental illness.

"My entry into the biochemistry of the brain started when I decided three or four years ago to explore how on earth the lithium ion could have such a dramatic effect in treating mental conditions," Fisher says.

Lithium drugs are widely used for treating bipolar disorder.

They work, but nobody really knows how.

"I wasn't looking for a quantum explanation," Fisher says.

But then he came across a paper reporting that lithium drugs had different effects on the behaviour of rats, depending on what form – or "isotope" – of lithium was used.

On the face of it, that was extremely puzzling.


In chemical terms, different isotopes behave almost identically, so if the lithium worked like a conventional drug the isotopes should all have had the same effect.

But Fisher realised that the nuclei of the atoms of different lithium isotopes can have different spins.

This quantum property might affect the way lithium drugs act.

For example, if lithium substitutes for calcium in Posner molecules, the lithium spins might "feel" and influence those of phosphorus atoms, and so interfere with their entanglement.

If this is true, it would help to explain why lithium can treat bipolar disorder.

At this point, Fisher's proposal is no more than an intriguing idea.

But there are several ways in which its plausibility can be tested, starting with the idea that phosphorus spins in Posner molecules can keep their quantum coherence for long periods.

That is what Fisher aims to do next.

All the same, he is wary of being associated with the earlier ideas about "quantum consciousness", which he sees as highly speculative at best.

Physicists are not terribly comfortable with finding themselves inside their theories.

Most hope that consciousness and the brain can be kept out of quantum theory, and perhaps vice versa.

After all, we do not even know what consciousness is, let alone have a theory to describe it.

It does not help that there is now a New Age cottage industry devoted to notions of "quantum consciousness", claiming that quantum mechanics offers plausible rationales for such things as telepathy and telekinesis.

As a result, physicists are often embarrassed to even mention the words "quantum" and "consciousness" in the same sentence.

But setting that aside, the idea has a long history.

Ever since the "observer effect" and the mind first insinuated themselves into quantum theory in the early days, it has been devilishly hard to kick them out.

A few researchers think we might never manage to do so.

In 2016, Adrian Kent of the University of Cambridge in the UK, one of the most respected "quantum philosophers", speculated that consciousness might alter the behaviour of quantum systems in subtle but detectable ways.

Kent is very cautious about this idea.

"There is no compelling reason of principle to believe that quantum theory is the right theory in which to try to formulate a theory of consciousness, or that the problems of quantum theory must have anything to do with the problem of consciousness," he admits.

But he says that it is hard to see how a description of consciousness based purely on pre-quantum physics can account for all the features it seems to have.

One particularly puzzling question is how our conscious minds can experience unique sensations, such as the colour red or the smell of frying bacon.

With the exception of people with visual impairments, we all know what red is like, but we have no way to communicate the sensation and there is nothing in physics that tells us what it should be like.

Sensations like this are called "qualia".

We perceive them as unified properties of the outside world, but in fact they are products of our consciousness – and that is hard to explain.

Indeed, in 1995 philosopher David Chalmers dubbed it "the hard problem" of consciousness.

"Every line of thought on the relationship of consciousness to physics runs into deep trouble," says Kent.

This has prompted him to suggest that "we could make some progress on understanding the problem of the evolution of consciousness if we supposed that consciousnesses alters (albeit perhaps very slightly and subtly) quantum probabilities."

In other words, the mind could genuinely affect the outcomes of measurements.

It does not, in this view, exactly determine "what is real".

But it might affect the chance that each of the possible actualities permitted by quantum mechanics is the one we do in fact observe, in a way that quantum theory itself cannot predict.

Kent says that we might look for such effects experimentally.

He even bravely estimates the chances of finding them.

"I would give credence of perhaps 15% that something specifically to do with consciousness causes deviations from quantum theory, with perhaps 3% credence that this will be experimentally detectable within the next 50 years," he says.

If that happens, it would transform our ideas about both physics and the mind.

That seems a chance worth exploring.

http://www.bbc.com/earth/story/20170215 ... um-physics
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Re: Inward Bound - The T'ai Chi Corner

Postby thelivyjr » Sat Sep 14, 2019 1:40 p

EDGE.org

The Paradox of Wu-Wei - A Conversation with Edward Slingerland
, continued ...

5.2.14

In the latest phase, we're actually switching to automated techniques, so we have now a massive corpus.

It's got six million Chinese characters in it.

It's all of the received texts from the earliest period up through the Han Dynasty, up until about 200 to 300 AD.

We're looking at things like collocation rates.

So if we are churning our way through the text and we run into "xin," how far do we have to go before we hit a body word?

And then with other organs?

You'd run into one of the other organ terms.

How far do you have to go until you get to one of the body terms?

We have a huge variety of genres, so we've got philosophical texts, we've got medical texts, we've got histories.

Some of these texts are histories, some of them are poetry.

It’s too much for human coders to go through.

These were written originally on bamboo, the earliest texts were written on bamboo.

Some of the texts in our corpus are actually archeological texts, so there's texts we dug up and they have the bamboo strips and you can clean them up, and there's characters on them, and read them.

It's amazing.

One of the most exciting things that has happened in my field is this discovery of these new archeological texts.

Some of them are versions of received text but very different versions.

Some of them are texts that we knew about from bibliographies, but they've been lost.

We never had them.

And then some of them are just completely new texts we'd never heard of.

We don't know what they are.

And what's exciting about it is these are straight from the ground.

We dug them up.

We know more or less when the tomb was sealed.

This Guodian find is one of the more interesting ones.

We know they were sealed around 300 BC.

So no one had seen these texts.

It was discovered in '95, when the tomb was discovered.

The texts were published in '98, and no one had seen these texts since 300 BC.

So no editors have messed with them, no one's been changing words around.

It's challenging to figure them out, because this was before the script was unified in 221, so it's a different form of Chinese script, and there're debates about how to understand the characters.

TO BE CONTINUED ...
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