Yes, knowledge is power. But it does not necessarily mean that the most powerful is the most knowledgeable and vice versa. It cannot be denied though that knowledge gives man the power to create and make what seems to be impossible possible. Just in the case of Low Energy Nuclear Reactions or LENR. This emerging technology continues to wow the world and the scientists who believe that LENR exists are engaged in a very serious effort to prove it. Man has definitely come a long way since time immemorial. We are no longer content to make conclusions based on our limitations. We go beyond and challenge ourselves.
Bård Havre, a reader of Andrea Rossi’s blog Journal of Nuclear Physics, made a very interesting statement about the universe:
“To create a universe, you need the following: 1.) An indivisible particle with one feature, bounce (lossless), in countless numbers.(Newtonian mechanics, Action=Reaction); 2.) A “box” to keep them in. (The void); and 3.) Add energy from three dimensions at multiple frequencies. (Shake). Stir. And magic will happen.”
Apparently, the universe is not made of recipe. It is obviously bigger than that. Havre added:
“I agree that it will not radically change very much of what we know at the present depth of knowledge. But it is a long way down to the fundamental building blocks structure of our reality. Some scientists claim that space is not smooth, like Einstein based his theories on, but that at the bottom it is “granular”, consisting of discrete points interacting in some way. I tend to agree with that. Reality compares to mathematics, very complex at higher levels, but the basis is just one particle, and the void, 1 and 0, and those two are mutually dependent, you can not have either of them without the other.”
LENR experiments have been conducted in order to better understand the phenomenon. Perhaps, Havre is right when made these further statements: “the real basics of the universe may be much less complicated than we imagine and at the same time can display the variety and complexity we see, with strings, quarks, atoms intermediate steps far above the basement. I think it is sometimes useful to try to design something from the bottom up, our top down approach with increasing complexity as we progress downward is doomed to fail. We end up with one dimensional creature with infinite small size, and infinite complex behaviour, it does not add up.”