Realtime Holograms and Augmented Reality

Written by Bonnie & John

October 14, 2011

Project Blue Beam

Current holographic technology available to the public…real looking holograms that you can TOUCH. Wonder what kind of hidden technology the secret government is using that the public does not know about? Research Project Blue Beam, HAARP, Agenda 21, and Chemtrails.

Thanks to Youtuber chev’s911truth

Why Some Scientists Think Reality Might Be a Hologram from

Craig Hogan, a particle astrophysicist at the University of Chicago and Fermilab (dedicated to the study of the science of matter, space and time), is testing an interesting theory: whether our world is really two-dimensional and only appears three-dimensional, like a hologram on a credit card.

“There are a lot of mathematical ideas about how reality works, but we need experiments to guide us about what is really happening,” says Hogan in an interview with the Star.

Hogan is heading a team of researchers trying to test what has become known as the holographic theory.

Based on mathematical formulas and the study of black holes and string physics, some physicists have hypothesized that reality is a hologram.

“It is as if we’re virtual human beings living on a two-dimensional world,” he said.

“If you look at a hologram on your credit card,” Hogan explains, “it has three dimensions of information that fit on a two-dimensional surface. But when you look at the credit card, there’s a three dimensional image. . . The idea is that reality, actually the third dimension, might be like that.

“We just don’t understand the coding for it,” adds Hogan. “But there are logical hints, particularly from black-hole theory, that it (reality) works that way.”

Hogan and his team are hoping their $1-million experiment will begin to improve this interpretation of reality.

Many believe the task is impossible, since the tiniest pieces of space, time, mass and other properties of the universe – called Planck units – are so tiny, they may be impossible to verify.

Hogan disagrees, and so he and his team are building two of the world’s most precise clocks, made up of four 40-metre tubes with lasers at right angles, to test the theory. Once constructed, two of the tubes will go north and two east.

The “holometers” – L-shaped laser interferometers – will come together at a corner, and electronics will measure the intensity of the laser light where it intersects, Hogan explains.

The team will be looking for a mere one-billionth of a metre movement.

“The experiment is designed to sense whether spacetime (the combination of space and time, or rather three dimensions of space plus time) stands still or not. What we’re testing is if it’s a unified continuum or is it holographic.”

It will be more than a year before the instrument will be ready to test, and it will take more time to de-bug it.

But once it’s up and running, says Hogan, it should take less than an hour to actually test the holographic theory.

Asked how he explains his work, he laughs. If he’s interested in speaking to the person, he tells them he’s an astronomer. If he doesn’t want to talk to someone, he tells them he’s a physicist. “People always want to know about astronomy. Physics is kind of scary and quite intimidating.”

Any interesting part of physics is very difficult to explain to the uninitiated, he said. Then again, “Reality is very strange. There is no reason why it should be easy to understand.”

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