Spooky Action at a Distance ~ Cracking pi and the Sacred Fraction 22/7


Also originating with Newton was the model for what would be developed by George Buffon into the “Buffon Needle Problem,” 1733. Action at a distance is a natural extension of the original Needle. The original Needle introduced the method of measuring randomness that has been known as “Monte Carlo methodology” since WWII. The original Needle also introduced geometric probability. It was also the first random proof of pi. The original Needle suffered the same fate as “action at a distance” and was also lost in the French Revolution. What is offered on the web today as the “Buffon Needle Problem” is the antithesis of the original. For all intents and purposes, the original Buffon Needle Problem is only found in this web site or in Buffon’s original publication, Histoire Naturale. It is in a section appropriately titled Moral Arithmetic.

Albert Einstein didn’t believe in “action at a distance.” He called it “spooky action at a distance.” Ten years after Heisenberg’s theory appeared, and three years after Heisenberg’s Nobel Prize, Einstein still couldn’t understand the concept. He challenged it with his EPR in 1935.

In 1964, John Stewart Bell modeled the EPR theoretically and concluded Einstein would lose his EPR argument.

In 1982, Alain Aspect put Bell’s theorem to the test on a particle splitter and proved Bell’s Theorem by finding a .08333… flat bet advantage in predicting random particle spin. That shattered Einstein’s relativity theories.

There will be 55 candLEs this year (2012) on the b-day cake.
55 = SS = Holy Spirit 

Holy Spirit = SS surrounded by 7 Doves

But Held up to a mirror the SS becomes 22

22/7  = 3 1/7  >>> 137  

So what exactly is the SS = Holy Spirit association with pi?

The original Buffon Needle Problem also has its roots (unheralded) with Newton (who didn’t credit Francoise Dulaurens). The real problem with the original Needle is not mathematical. Rather, it is perceptual and psychological. It concerns the difference between what we perceive relative to gravity and what gravity is actually delivering. Relative to what we perceive, randomness is algebraic in nature on a circle. Relative to what gravity is actually delivering, randomness is geometric in nature on the circle’s diameter.

2BE continued



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