Star Ocean was right?

On January 15, 2009, in General, by Neil Stevens

Star Ocean was right?

From New Scientist:

If space-time is a grainy hologram, then you can think of the universe as a sphere whose outer surface is papered in Planck length-sized [ed: uber tiny] squares, each containing one bit of information. The holographic principle says that the amount of information papering the outside must match the number of bits contained inside the volume of the universe.

Since the volume of the spherical universe is much bigger than its outer surface, how could this be true? Hogan realised that in order to have the same number of bits inside the universe as on the boundary, the world inside must be made up of grains bigger than the Planck length. “Or, to put it another way, a holographic universe is blurry,” says Hogan.

We won’t rewrite New Scientist’s entire brilliant piece, but needless to say, that Hogan guy in the quote above not only thinks that a new experiment may have found that noise in our holographic signal—he predicted the experiment’s results before they happened. Hit the link to blow your pea brain for the day. Then ask yourself if we’re all just bits of information on God’s hard drive.

Anyone know where I can get Eternal Sphere cheat codes? I need to be ready for when the Executioners come.


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