Recent scientific findings have suggested that our universe is a hologram.
Yes, a hologram! Before these findings, modern physics had a difficult problem; there was an issue with the relationship between quantum physics and Einstein’s gravity theory. The ideas don’t entirely line up properly, but if the universe as man knows it is actually a holographic experience the relationship simply makes far more sense.
OUR UNIVERSE IS A HOLOGRAM!
These findings were contributed by Yoshifumi Hyakutake, a university student in Japan. The papers take on theoretical calculations on black holes in multiple different universes.
Simplified, the findings noted that our known universe isn’t so much an illusion of sorts, but rather it’s the way humans perceive the cosmological horizon. If this makes little sense, try to think instead of how the realistic 3D technology works in a theater/various other devices. The image is actually 2D! However, when one wears glasses to view it, or view it from a certain angle, it “pops” out at you. In this way, the known universe is always “popping” out. This explains how humans perceive the world; the 2D hologram appears in 3D.
The idea is thrilling as it also allows for other physics theories like string theory (the theory that the world is composed of cosmic, vibrating strings) to hold water, and as noted before allows quantum physics and Einstein’s theory of gravity to coexist. (Stephen Hawking also supports the string theory, a theory that the paper refers to and supports often)
Further findings state that the universe in Hyakutake’s paper is nothing like other model universes. In this one, the cosmos actually has 10(!) dimensions! The explanation of the universe according to Nature. Com states, “The cosmos with a black hole has ten dimensions, with eight of them forming an eight-dimensional sphere. The lower-dimensional, gravity-free one has but a single dimension, and its menagerie of quantum particles resembles a group of idealized springs, or harmonic oscillators, attached to one another.”
Leonard Susskind, a theoretical physicist who supported the development of string theory also supports the paper, stating that it is possibly the first time the “hologram theory” was empirically confirmed.