Thinking Out Loud:


Personal Ramblings and Theories into the Philosophy and

Psychological Application of Theoretical Physics

Memories: Past or Present?


Memories are not the past. The brain is merely accessing different electron states in other dimensions / parallel universes, where the act being "remembered" is actually happening.

A memory is loosely defined as electrical impulses (electrons) flowing on neurons in the brain and whose velocities are changed by various neurotransmitters in synaptic gaps. Additionally, and according to theoretical physics, all "times" exist simultaneously in parallel universes on different planes / dimensions / membranes of "reality." There is a parallel universe / dimension for every possibility. Electrons can appear / disappear, exist / not exist, and be in a single or multiple states (and dimensions / parallel universes), depending on if and how they are observed or accessed. Hence, a memory's electrical impulses can be inter-dimensional interpretations of what is happening in another universe (what we label as being "the past").

Dec. 24, 2017

Instant Messaging via Matter that Doesn't Exist


Energy creates vibration. Vibration creates energy. Matter is energy. Transitively, matter does not exist. What we interpret as being solid objects (the dining room table, your car, or more simply, metals) are actually extremely low vibrations of energy that are so low that they appear to be solid.

In a vacuum, the space between objects is energy. This energy vibrates very low and occupies space as inter-connected atoms. The physical universe is made up of this "fabric."


Imagine being able to input binary data into the energy / "fabric" of the universe like we do with electricity and the Internet. We could input to and store data in any physical object. We could instantly send data and communications across the universe (or across dimensions or even between advanced species).

Feb. 03, 2018




Croyle, Warren. "Alien Contact: Outer Space." Reality Entertainment, 2017.


Greene, Brian. “String Theory.” Encyclopædia Britannica, Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc., 1 Dec. 2017,


Whitwell, Tim. “What Is String Theory?” Institute of Physics,

All content on this page consists of original, personal thoughts of the author, Peter R. Swank, based upon his research and understanding of various sciences. Mr. Swank does not claim to be a scientist. He merely enjoys learning about human existence and considering the possibilities…

If you are a scientist (or any interested party) and would like to address or discuss any of the content contained here-in, please contact Mr. Swank.

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