X-Message-Number: 21066
Date: Thu, 06 Feb 2003 02:57:28 -0800
From: James Swayze <>
Subject: This about electrons that I wrote must have gotten missed
References: <>

> Message #21060
> Date: Wed, 5 Feb 2003 06:25:13 -0500
> From: Thomas Donaldson <>
> Subject: CryoNet #21051 - #21057
> for Michael Price:
> When I said that electrons may differ on some occasions by a
> trait I called "hyperspin", I meant ELECTRONS. Our instruments
> can only perform measurements to a certain accuracy. Say that at
> present we have no instruments accurate enough to measure the
> different energies of electrons caused by their hyperspin.
> So we decide that necessarily such traits aren't present? Nor
> would hyperspin create different particles, if every electron
> could on one occasion or another have different hyperspins.
> Just as the energies of electrons do not make many particles
> with different energies, hyperspin would not make many particles
> with different hyperspins.
> Fundamentally my arguments here bear on your claim that we will
> NEVER find any trait which causes us to decide that electrons
> differ.


I suppose I should resubmit the long post that got sent to the archive without
being allowed here because it seems only a very few read it. In it I already
pointed to a now available technology that apparently, unless I am simply
fundamentally wrong, already shows us that electrons differ. Please read the
article at the following URL and make your own conclusions.

Or simply trust mine which are that if this technology is not a hoax, chiefly
that a laser can encode enough information to house even the entire library of
Congress on the wave function of a single electron, then obviously an electron
can be changed from its original form. I would then assume this means different
from its peers. I assume so because if it meant that what actually happened,
owing to the equality or in fact singleness of electrons-that only one exist
everywhere at once--if that were true, then the gentlemen doing the experiment
would not even attempt it except for proof of theory but certainly not for
practical use.

This is so because if indeed only one electron exists or that all are identical

then a change to one would mean a change to all. This would negate the 
of using them for information storage because even across the galaxy, nay the
whole universe, someone could read your data simply by checking one of their

local electrons. Since they have stored information on the wave form of a single
electron and are serious about such a storage devise I must assume it is
therefore viable or else they simply have checked any other electrons and found

their data already encoded there. What are the odds they would not have checked?

Cryonics Institute of Michigan Member!
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MY WEBSITE: http://www.geocities.com/~davidpascal/swayze/ While there follow the
links to photos of me and some of my artwork and a radio interview on Dr.  J's
ChangeSurfer Radio program with me and the father of cryonics Prof.  Robert
Ettinger, author of "The Prospect of Immortality".
A RELIGION I actually recommend: http://www.venturist.org
A FAVORITE quote: Last lines of the first Star Trek the Next Generation movie.
Capt.  Picard: "What we leave behind is not as important as how we've lived,
after all Number One, we're only mortal."
Will Ryker: "Speak for yourself captain, I intend to live forever!"

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