🔥 Popular | Latest

red pill blue pill: Last time something like this happened, a couple of weeks ago I was on the subway. Two 19-20 year old retards were playing a joke making really loud noises to scare people and were just being obnoxious. They got out at the same station as me, kept doing it, so l issued a message along the lines of: shut up in the name of my dick or I will fuck your throats. One of them turned around and asked me who the fuck I was, and I told him I was nobody and that he should move along and keep it down. One of them was trying to get close to me and I grabbed him by the shirt as he pulled himself back saying "don't touch me, why are you touching me". I kept telling them to move along, when one of them looks at my shirt and says "what are you, some kind of superhero?" I looked down on my shirt and I was wearing this grey shirt with The Punisher's white skull on it. I didn't know what to answer. I sat there for what must have been 5 seconds thinking about it. Is the Punisher a superhero? Iexited the subway station quietly after those two fellows. One of them had left with a really good question unanswered. I've been wearing that shirt for over a year now and I couldn't answer it. I felt exposed and ashamed, so I wept in silence as the night's embrace led me to the nearest pub I was headed towards. As I drank my beer in silence to those around me who were discussing trivial matters, unhindered by my presence, I kept thinking: why did he have to ask me that question? Of all things, why that question in particular? lt consumed me as I knew nothing of the nature of The Punisher, nor the accepted definition of a superhero In shame, I existed the bar and phoned one of my best friend for an answer and I found that much like myself, the Punisher is in fact - not a superhero. My soul had found solace.
Save
If you asked an astrophysicist today to describe what happened after the Big Bang, he would likely start with the concept of “cosmic inflation.” Cosmic inflation argues that right after the Big Bang — we’re talking after a teeny fraction of a second — the universe expanded at breakneck speed like dough in an oven. But this exponential expansion should create, due to quantum mechanics, regions where the universe continues to grow forever and regions where that growth stalls. The result would be a multiverse, a collection of bubblelike pockets, each defined by its own laws of physics. “The local laws of physics and chemistry can differ from one pocket universe to another, which together would form a multiverse,” Hertog said in a statement. “But I have never been a fan of the multiverse. If the scale of different universes in the multiverse is large or infinite the theory can’t be tested.” Along with being difficult to support, the multiverse theory, which was co-developed by Hawking in 1983, doesn’t jibe with classical physics, namely the contributions of Einstein’s theory of general relativity as they relate to the structure and dynamics of the universe. “As a consequence, Einstein’s theory breaks down in eternal inflation,” Hertog said. Einstein spent his life searching for a unified theory, a way to reconcile the biggest and smallest of things, general relativity and quantum mechanics. He died never having achieved that goal, but leagues of physicists like Hawking followed in Einstein’s footsteps. One path led to holograms. Instead of the 'standard' description of how the 'universe' unfolded (and is unfolding), the authors argue the Big Bang had a finite boundary, defined by string theory and holograms. The new theory - which sounds simplistically like the world of the red-pill-blue-pill Matrix movies - embraces the strange concept that the universe is like a vast and complex hologram. In other words, 3D reality is an illusion, and that the apparently "solid" world around us - and the dimension of time - is projected from information stored on a flat 2D surface.: STEPHEN HAWKINGS LAST WORDS WELIVEINTHEMATRI If you asked an astrophysicist today to describe what happened after the Big Bang, he would likely start with the concept of “cosmic inflation.” Cosmic inflation argues that right after the Big Bang — we’re talking after a teeny fraction of a second — the universe expanded at breakneck speed like dough in an oven. But this exponential expansion should create, due to quantum mechanics, regions where the universe continues to grow forever and regions where that growth stalls. The result would be a multiverse, a collection of bubblelike pockets, each defined by its own laws of physics. “The local laws of physics and chemistry can differ from one pocket universe to another, which together would form a multiverse,” Hertog said in a statement. “But I have never been a fan of the multiverse. If the scale of different universes in the multiverse is large or infinite the theory can’t be tested.” Along with being difficult to support, the multiverse theory, which was co-developed by Hawking in 1983, doesn’t jibe with classical physics, namely the contributions of Einstein’s theory of general relativity as they relate to the structure and dynamics of the universe. “As a consequence, Einstein’s theory breaks down in eternal inflation,” Hertog said. Einstein spent his life searching for a unified theory, a way to reconcile the biggest and smallest of things, general relativity and quantum mechanics. He died never having achieved that goal, but leagues of physicists like Hawking followed in Einstein’s footsteps. One path led to holograms. Instead of the 'standard' description of how the 'universe' unfolded (and is unfolding), the authors argue the Big Bang had a finite boundary, defined by string theory and holograms. The new theory - which sounds simplistically like the world of the red-pill-blue-pill Matrix movies - embraces the strange concept that the universe is like a vast and complex hologram. In other words, 3D reality is an illusion, and that the apparently "solid" world around us - and the dimension of time - is projected from information stored on a flat 2D surface.

If you asked an astrophysicist today to describe what happened after the Big Bang, he would likely start with the concept of “cosmic infl...

Save
red pill blue pill: File: 2E5A75D8 6Z-).jpg (38 KB, 634x356) Anonymous 04/15/18(Sun)10:05:03 No.765955382 765955595765956737 765957422 765957564 ITT dream stories >be me >last night >had a super weird dream >there were 3 other people: Laurence Fishburne from the Matrix, his dumb brother, and some Greek mythological poet >they were walking to the North Pole looking for animals for food >also poaching tusks, they're trying to combine the two efforts >there were holes all over their bodies that were leaking oatmeal or something >two clones of the Fishburne character appear >the group brings their catches to a Golden Corral >the staff is hesitant but the group was firm and assertive >Golden Corral is filled with a bunch of dead people (I don't remember the word for that) >everyone starts eating and using that sauce that no one knows how to spell >instead of chewing they just put the food into the holes on their bodies >Fishburne offers me the choice he gave Neo >I look at the large marine mammals we've hunted and killed and are now eating >l run out of the Golden Corral >there's a lady running a souvenir stand on a beach nearby >there's a coffin floating out in the waves >the tides bring it in >it opens >Fishburne is inside, sipping from a large bottle of alcohol I wake up What did it mean? Here's what I think >Morpheus, Dorpheus, Orpheus >Go eat some walruses ifices. Porridges >Morpheus, Morpheus >Going to the Buffet and Walruses >Confidence, Corpseses >Worcestershire sauce >Go into your orifices >Red pill, blue pill >Morpheus, Walruses >Seashells by the Seashorpheus >Morpheus drinking a forty in a death basket!
Save