Marshall Barnes Beats Nobel Winner Frank Wilzcek To Prove Parallel Universes As Report Is Released

Marshall Barnes, the internationally noted research and development engineer, who has outdone CERN by proving parallel universes are real, has learned he's also beat Nobel winner Frank Wilzcek and Frank Tipler, with his more sophisticated discovery.
Marshall Barnes, R&D Eng during laser experiment (Copyright 2017)
Marshall Barnes, R&D Eng during laser experiment (Copyright 2017)
GRANDVIEW HEIGHTS, Ohio - Sept. 24, 2017 - PRLog -- Internationally noted research and development engineer, Marshall Barnes, who has
successfully continued his breakthrough research into triggering the creation of parallel universes, just learned that his work has beat a Nobel Prize winner to the punch. Beginning with just two experiments last year, the Rachel and Emily tests of the so-called "Gal's Club", so-called because all of the experiments would end up with women's names, now an additional nine experiments have been carried out with more planned.

All the experiments test a different aspect or way to test the retrocausality model which produces anomalous hits with no source cause. This can only be explained by the Participatory Universe model of John Archibald Wheeler, causing a new, parallel universe copy to come into existence with a new past, thus preserving causality and producing no paradoxes. It is this feature that Marshall points to the most - the emphatic evidence that time paradoxes are unscientific, since he had already done more than anyone else in physics to prove paradoxes are impossible using gedankan experiments and even inventing a full proof formula that destroys any time travel paradox scenario applied to it.

"It's now at the point that anyone who says they know about time travel, and starts talking about how problematic it is because of all the paradoxes, is just invalidating themselves of having even a smidgen of credibility at all," Marshall says. "and that's putting it nicely".

Marshall was not originally aware that Nobel Laurette Frank Wilczek had a theory about how to detect parallel universes but then never acted on it. His approach was to detect energy in the lab that may be leaking from parallel universes. However, to this date, he's never followed through to attempt it (see ).

It has also come to light that Tulane professor, Frank Tipler, famous for his theoretical concept for a massive time machine called a Tipler Cylinder, has also been beaten by Marshall in the search to detect parallel universes when his idea, of testing to see if the observed frequencies of the number of observations the wave function should approach the Born frequencies as 1/N, where N is the number of observations. In the body of his paper he states this convergence rate precisely as an easily testable formula and therefore a test of the central claim of the many worlds interpretation - by measuring the convergence rate to the final Born frequency  (see ) Again, the test - suggested in 2008, however, was never executed.

Marshall's work is showcased in the general release of his special report for the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy and the National Council of Science and Technology, Changing Worlds Like TV Channels.The report details an overall brief summary of the history, search and discovery of parallel universes and the techniques Marshall used in his experiments. It is filled with full color photographs and diagrams.

"What it leaves any critic with is an attempt to explain how laser pulse hits can appear out of nowhere if my theory is wrong," Marshall says. "So they're between a rock and a hard place. On one hand, my theory agrees with all of the applicable science and on the other, they're left with trying to explain the impossible".

The only possible explanation has been ruled out and that would be a technical one - shutter roll, where the video cam shutter isn't capturing the entire scene at the same time. That's been ruled out completely due to the fact that a number of the experiments had the action taking place in line, horizontally - where shutter roll wouldn't matter. The other thing is that shutter roll happens top to bottom, so if hits are captured without cause due to shutter roll then causes with no hits would happen as well. That isn't the case.

"I've done this 11 different ways," Marshall says, "not 11 different times. That means including having the transmission pulses go to the detection area instead of the shutter system, reflection pulses bounce off of mirrors after they've hit a beam splitter, using mirrors to see if there's any laser activity while the camera is aimed at a detection area, using a mirror as a detection area that will show an anomalous pulse that's reflected across the room reflected within the mirror, diffraction film from Rainbow Symphony used as detectors, colored beam splitters, sending pulses up an down periscopes. Everytime, we get anomalous results matching the kind of thing Rainer Plaga predicted in his paper, that was published in Foundations of Physics, in 1997."

Marshall also points out that his theory is based on a reinterpretation of retrocausal experiments that already seem to violate causality. The only difference is how the data is interpreted and the fact that Marshall's focus in on the which-way-path process and not on whether a photon is detected as a particle or a wave.

The study is hosted at .

Jake Shisler
Tags:Cern, Rainer Plaga, Mir Faizal
Location:Grandview Heights - Ohio - United States
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