The Genesis Field

The most interesting part of our experiment was the hypothesis about the possibility of the impact of the noosphere on the quantum probability put forward by the PEAR laboratory in Princeton. ( )

It says that if a researcher thinks hard about a certain outcome, the probability of quantum measurements deviates slightly from the average expected one. Scientists have also shown that a general cognitive background, for example, during significant historical events, has an impact on quantum RNGs around the world.

To explore the possibilities of this theory, we have created an additional algorithm for calculating the “attractor-points”. To do this, several thousand random points are generated on the map, and then the places are searched around which these points gather in dense clusters, deviating from a uniform distribution.

It is assumed that probability-anomalies can appear in these places, or being there can trigger a cascade of events leading to a significant consequence. Many researchers also noted that at such points they found images and objects that they thought about before the start of the experiment.

The effect of the interaction of thoughts with quantum fluctuations was called by us the Genesis Field. It has the same nature as the stasis field, but of a higher dimension.

If such distortions can be similar to the Asher Peres paradox (the possibility of the future to influence the past through the quantum entanglement), then it is likely that any interaction with the attractor-points can lead the researcher to certain versions of the future that he is thinking about.