The Tom Bearden

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Date: Mon, 22 Oct 2001 00:03:49 -0500

Dear Dell,

 Answers: mass is an observable, hence the output of the observation process, hence only appears when being observed.  Otherwise, in the absence of all observation it is masstime.  But note that I use "observation" as technically just a pseudonym for photon interaction occurring, which is a little "tighter' than the usual usage in physics. And that photon interaction occurs whether a human or animal is around or not.  If there are no other living "observers", the universe itself, so to speak, is continually and constantly "observing" anything and everything at incredible rates and incredible levels, in the technical sense I am implying.  At least that is my take on the old "if a tree falls in a forest and there is no earů" conundrum.

 Also, I really like the way you laid out that "summary of key points".  Very well done indeed.  Am sending a copy of this to Tony, so he can see it also.  Don't know if he will post it or not; if he decides to, he will clearly list you as the person doing that very fine job of summarizing.

 Thanks very much for taking the time and effort to do that.  It's really good, and I appreciate it.

 Very best wishes,

Tom B.

Download the Summary in MS PowerPoint


Thank you for the kind words. So explain point #6 to me -- does mass only appear when being observed?
Is it cruising along as masstime when not being looked at?

Here's a little more -- I don't have your latest fixes so it needs those -- I can't find a diagram to illustrate masstime that is suitable, maybe you have one.  I didn't do justice to the title page -- that's all for today