2021 is busy year for star watchers. January 10th will witness the alignment of 3 celestial planets. Do watch this spectacular event simply with binoculars.
As Professor Brian Cox makes his second appearance with the BBC Symphony Orchestra, broadcast on 23 December 2020, he asks ‘the only interesting existential question’: What does it mean to live a small, finite life in a possibly infinite, eternal universe? Here he introduces some of the works in the concert, and we pick four other pieces inspired by the cosmos.
“God Is Not Dead” is a fascinating guided tour of quantum physics, consciousness, and the existence and experience of God. University of Oregon physics professor Amit Goswami shows readers that God’s existence can be found in clues that the science of quantum physics reveals.
Goswami helps readers to break through their “materialistic conditioning,” viewing reality as defined by Newtonian physics, to become free through a quantum understanding and experience of consciousness and God. In fact, “God Is Not Dead” argues for a “quantum activism,” leading a balanced life that incorporates both the quantum and material worlds–and an experience of consciousness.
“God Is Not Dead” will change how readers think–and experience–the nature of reality, the existence of souls, the power of dreams, the universality of love, the possibility of ESP, and the very mind of God.
A unique and exciting detail of Hubble’s snapshot appears at mid-northern latitudes as a bright, white, stretched-out storm traveling around the planet at 350 miles per hour (560 kilometers per hour). This single plume erupted on Aug. 18, 2020 – and ground-based observers have discovered two more that appeared later at the same latitude.
The Earth’s magnetic field is weakening between Africa and South America, causing issues for satellites and space craft.
Scientists studying the phenomenon observed that an area known as the South Atlantic Anomaly has grown considerably in recent years, though the reason for it is not entirely clear.