Simulating a past from the future according to our times.
The past is already mutating…. In 2011, all the clocks of Sicilians were wrong.
This time it seems we are once again faced with the same phenomenon, with the difference that it is not only the small hamlet of Caronìa that is affected, but the whole of Sicily.
The phenomenon affects electrically powered digital clocks by making them run 10 and even 20 minutes faster.
At first the phenomenon was noticed only sporadically by a few and was attributed to malfunctioning watches. Then it happened that Andrea De Luca, an electronics expert from Catania who works at STMicroelectronics, a giant in the semiconductor field, after having spoken with friends and colleagues and having discovered the common malfunction of their digital clocks connected to the electricity grid, wrote an email to regional TV station Telecolor asking for information on the case of the crazy clocks. The event reached the broadcaster’s television screens and, within a few hours, the TV editorial team found itself inundated with text messages and emails from listeners reporting the same phenomenon.
The problem is that the phenomenon is affecting both older and latest generation watches indiscriminately, which should absolutely not be subject to problems of this type.
This mysterious phenomenon affects the digital time indicators of alarm clocks, microwave ovens, radios, television decoders and PCs. The phenomenon, however, seems to only involve the visual output device (display) of the time, signaling a different time from the one that the clock calculates internally. An absolutely inexplicable element, which confirms the phenomenon of manipulated output, concerns the fact that watches equipped with a small projector record the variation on the LED display, while the time that is projected is correct.
Authorities explained that at 2011, all the clocks of Sicilians were wrong due to a fault in the electrical network and the submarine cables that connect Messina and Reggio Calabria.
The issue , according to their official explanation, was related to the electrical connection between Sicily and the mainland, which was not yet fully operational at the time.
The company that manages the electricity distribution network started routine maintenance of the only submarine cable that connects Sicily to the mainland, which caused the island to be disconnected from the national electricity grid for about twenty days. Always according to their explanation, during this time, the island independently provided its own energy supply, from hydroelectric power plants and alternative sources (photovoltaic, above all) in addition to the classic power plants.
These flows of electrical energy not self-regulated by control systems caused frequency variations, which oscillated the frequency between 50 and 50.13 Hertz, creating small accelerations to the timers in household appliances.
Francesco Nicosia, IT expert at STMicroelectronics, the semiconductor multinational based in Catania, carried out a check on the electrical line of his home (230 Volt, with a frequency of 49.89 Hz) and found that everything was in order. Otherwise, in his opinion, the faults should have affected all household appliances.
Someone has also hypothesized mysterious influences of electromagnetic fields that would occur due to Etna’s magnetism. And this solution would be science fiction on topic, given that right under Etna the ancient God Zeus would have buried, according to Hellenic myth, the terrible Typhon, one of the Titans who wanted his death and that of the entire human race.
It is inevitable to rush in thought and memory to the events of Caronìa. Have the aliens resumed their experiments?
To deepen the mystery there are the testimonies of some people living in Sicily who report strange phenomena just as the display of their watches begins to go crazy.
In this regard, we report a testimony collected by a television station in the Messina area: “I turned on the TV to see if the time that the decoder “projects” onto the television screen on the white band which also indicates the program in progress was also wrong. . This time, however, I also perceived something else. Out of the corner of my eye, before the time changed, I seemed to see the air “flicker”, as happens on days when it is very hot and the air trembles, distorting the vision of things, in a corner of the room opposite to the one where the TV and decoder are located”.
Although no one of them took in consideration that Sicily is in the Central European Time (CET) time zone, while the rest of Italy is in the Central European Summer Time (CEST) time zone during the summer months.
This means that during the summer, Sicily is one hour behind the rest of Italy.
However, during the winter months, Sicily and the rest of Italy are in the same time zone.
It is worth noting that the time difference between Sicily and other parts of Italy may affect phone calls and other time-sensitive activities.
Now, fast forward to present day.
Scientists have successfully simulated a method of backward time travel that allowed them to change an event after it had occurred, with a 25% chance of actually changing the past.
The researchers used simulations of hypothetical time travel to retroactively change the original photons by manipulating entanglement, a feature of quantum theory that causes particles to be intrinsically linked.
The researchers have shown that even if they learn how to best prepare the photons only after the photons have reached the sample, they can use simulations of time travel to retroactively change the original photons.
Scientists trying to take advantage of the unusual properties of the quantum realm say they have successfully simulated a method of backward time travel that allowed them to change an event after the fact one out of four times. The Cambridge University team is quick to caution that they have not built a time machine, per se, but also note how their process doesn’t violate physics while changing past events after they have happened.
The article on The Debrief is based on a study conducted by researchers at the University of Cambridge. The researchers have shown that by manipulating entanglement, they can simulate what could happen if one could travel backwards in time. They have shown that even if they learn how to best prepare the photons only after the photons have reached the sample, they can use simulations of time travel to retroactively change the original photons.
The researchers have also noted that they are not proposing a time travel machine, but rather a deep dive into the fundamentals of quantum mechanics. These simulations do not allow you to go back and alter your past, but they do allow you to create a better tomorrow by fixing yesterday’s problems today.
“Our simulation uses quantum entanglement manipulation to show how you could retroactively change your previous actions to ensure the final outcome is the one you want.”
“In other words, the simulation has a 75% chance of failure,” says Arvidsson-Shukur. “If we stay with our gift analogy, one out of four times, the gift will be the desired one (for example, a pair of trousers), another time it will be a pair of trousers but in the wrong size, or the wrong colour, or it will be a jacket.”
Fortunately, in their simulations, they at least know when they have failed, which can still allow the researcher to rework the system to effectively achieve backward time travel and get the result that they wanted. To achieve this seemingly impossible goal, they propose using a filter that will allow their theoretical experimenter to send a number of solutions and then simply filter out the 75% that they didn’t want.
The researchers made sure to point out that these are just simulations, albeit successful ones programmed in the known behaviors of entangled particles. So even though it effectively proved a way to change the results of an experiment in the past, 25% of the time at least, its ability to achieve a form of backward time travel still shouldn’t necessarily be compared to a certain Flux Capacitor-equipped DeLorean built by a certain Doc Emmet Brown.
The researchers propose using a filter that will allow their theoretical experimenter to send a number of solutions and then simply filter out the 75% that they didn’t want.
It’s not really a time travel machine, but rather a deep dive into the fundamentals of quantum mechanics.
These simulations do not allow you to go back and alter your past, but soon they could allow you to create a better tomorrow by fixing yesterday’s problems today.
Assuming simulations are a reality, running simulations to fix past events becomes a plausible course of action.
By creating a detailed virtual replica of a past event or situation, researchers could explore alternative outcomes and potentially identify ways to rectify mistakes or prevent unfavorable circumstances.
This notion could raise ethical questions about the potential consequences and ethical implications of tampering with the past but also life itself through nature does not care of ethical problems.
Even if running simulations to alter the past remains a theoretical concept, simulations still hold immense value in learning and understanding our history.
By simulating events, we can gain deeper insights into the causes and effects of historical occurrences, make informed decisions based on historical patterns, and develop strategies to shape a better future, and probably accomplish the Will of the Creator.
“Do Not Question The Nature of One’s Own Reality It’s A Sin Against God”
If you are interested in any of the issues raised in this article, please call the Samaritans for free on +44 116123 or visit their division at: https://www.samaritans.org
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