3D Hologram, Photon Field, You are Everywhere

In order to grasp the full concept of a holographic cosmos, we first must shift from thinking of it as a 2D surface image to a 3D (and 4D) field. The premise then becomes one wherein objects in space are localized holographic images emerging from a continuously present holographic field that contains all the information of the entire cosmos at every point. As such, each manifest energy event (be it object, wave, particle, etc) holographically contains the information of all manifest energy events, even though what’s “presented” appears to be a specific and localized manifest entity. In other words, every point in “space,” whether apparently occupied by a perceivable energy event or not, contains all information of the entire cosmos.

To understand how this could be so, here are a couple of simple examples that can help illustrate this very phenomenon.


The Holographic Photon Field - The Image of the Whole is Present Everywhere

Imagine you’re outside on a clear, dark night. No moon or city light to obscure your view of the visible stars of our galaxy and other celestial entities beyond. The sky is a scintillating display of what appear to be the tiniest of points of light dotting an otherwise dark “space” in between them. Each one appears to be “separate” from all the others, a localized light source that from your extremely distant vantage point makes them appear as pin-holes in a dark canvas through which the light emerges. In actuality, of course, each tiny spec of light is a star, or a nebula, or a quasar or galaxy, many of enormous proportion relative to the size of our Earth and Sun.

Each spec of light is, in fact, a complete image of its source entity as viewed from your local vantage point, as is evidenced by the Hubble and other powerful telescopes that have revealed the awesome beauty of what’s “out there.”

Back to our starry night… as you stand there and gaze at the celestial display, photons of light are reaching your eye from every visible source. This is, of course, quite obvious. And equally obvious is that, when you shift your position by a few feet, there are still photons of light from every source reaching your eye. There are no “gaps” where some of the stars disappear while others are still visible. There is only a continuously present image of the entire celestial display, no matter where you place your eye. This holds true even when you move your location 10,000 miles off the planet (where you’ll be able to visibly see even more of the cosmic wholeness from that vantage point).

Now consider that, compared to the enormity of the cosmos (or even just our galaxy which is all you’re really seeing of the local space-field when viewing the starry night), the size of your eye is itself a veritable “point” in space, so tiny it could be seen to be a single point of the convergence of all the photons at once. This is, in fact, the case. Every point in space, no matter where you place your eye, is a convergence of all of the photons from all of the light sources. What appears to be “empty” space right next to you is in fact completely full with the image of the cosmos (that is visible from that point, hence the asynchronous nature of the holographic experience; more on that here). There are literally photons of light from every light source, near and far, creating a whole image of the cosmos present in every point in space. This in itself defines the universe as being holographic.

In this image from Synergetics called Photon Radiance, Bucky Fuller is depicting the omni-directional radiance of photons, what he also referred to as "omni-directional halo".

We can also think of this in the opposite manner, as photons of light all converging towards a common center point. This is exactly what's happening everywhere in the cosmos, wherein every point is a center of convergence within the holographic photon field.

Photon Convergence, inverting Fuller's photon radiance


“You” are Everywhere

Here’s another way of seeing this relative to your own presence in the cosmos.

As you are reading this, take a look around yourself and notice the environment surrounding you. All objects – be they walls, ceiling, chairs, computer, people, trees, sky – are reflecting photons of light that are reaching your eye. As in the night sky example, every point in space contains an image of the whole environment (relative to one’s vantage point, of course… relativity). This means that, literally, at every point on the surface of your skin the light that is illuminating you is doing so with an image of all that is surrounding you. Imagine a picture of your present environment imprinted into your skin at every point. This is literally what’s happening.

Now, conversely, your image is also present at every point in space. Photons of light reflect off of each point on your body in all outward directions. People around you can see you wherever they are in a line of sight. Even if they’re 50 miles away and have a strong enough telescope, they can see your whole image. When you step outside on a clear day, your image is literally filling all space around you, even out to the moon and beyond. Just as you are illuminated by photons reflected from all points in your environment, your environment is illuminated by photons reflected off of you. “You” are everywhere.

So in each point in space surrounding you there is both an image of your total environment and an image of you. A complete image converging into every localized point in space, no matter how small a point you can conceive of.

This is the nature of a holographic universe!


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