Rip Parker
3 min readMar 12


Let us for now assume the current theory of The Big Bang as the origin of our universe is correct. This was seen as a explosion of everything out of nothing, i.e., out of the “quantum void”, where in an infinitesimal point of energy exploded to produce the entire universe, and all therein.

For purposes of exploring quantum physics, we must recognize that the universe was born out of a quantum mother, and therefore every element, every event in the universe is quantum in nature, i.e., entangled, and carrying all the mystery of the quantum. That includes you and me.

Even as I type this, and seriously attempt to comprehend these presumed truths, my mind boggles.

Our Pathway

A fundamental principal of quantum physics (qp) is that of “entanglement”, wherein it is postulated that when two “particles” (events) become entangled with one another, we can place one here on earth, the other on the far fringe of our galaxy, and we cause the one here to spin, the entangled event immediately responds with a counter spin.

There is no limitation of speed of light in this occurrence. The response is immediate. There is no transfer of information, which would raise the speed limit question. This is because, as entangled event, they, however far apart they are acting as one event. More than joined, they actually are one.

Imagine a stick, one end in your hand, the other end at the far side of the universe (a LONG fucking stick). You move your end of the stick, the other end moves with it with no transfer of information. They are opposite ends of one stick.

We see that considering here and there, here becomes there, there becomes here. With conceivable imagination we can see speculative possibilities that if this principle can be utilized as a conveyance system, spaceships that are here on earth, with some magical action of mind, are also, immediately present there, on any planet we chose, anywhere.

Bye bye speed limits. No, I have no idea how or if this is possible. I’m just playing a little speculative imagination game of “what if”. Just something to think about.

Some philosophers, come science fiction writers, suggest if man can conceive it, it can be possible, and even that eventually it will become true. We can trace the speculations of science fiction and see that in only a matter of years many have become true.

Rip Parker

Geophysicist, lawyer, mediator, student of Jung, phenomenology, semiotics