Quantum Mechanics & Anatomy of Dying

  • by Staff@ TSD Network
  • June 12, 2019

Death is certainly an unpleasant event that causes us to grieve, to suffer pain, to fear the uncertainty that we don’t want to. It makes us feel uncomfortable and anxious. It eliminates an entire consciousness that used to be a real part of our living experiences.

So this is the real world.
People die.
They leave.
The universe takes it back what it once gave.
Death leaves a scar to remind us what we truly are! 
Probably that is fair; Immortality doesn’t make sense either.
But pain is pain and as John Green said it demands to be felt. 

The thoughts about what our beloved might have felt, not being able to share the pain and empathize with them drive more grief and feelings of detachment. It is true, a part of our minds, as being a social learner is always equipped with the information that the world will someday end for us too, but that isn’t enough to stop us from freaking out about dying. We welcome ignorance to avoid a constant conflict between the living world experiences and those of unseen ones.

A lot has been said about the death, from ancient mythologies, sacred texts to war stories and poems of glory. In almost every culture, it is treated as the ultimate truth of life, experience larger than the human mind can capture, a mystery expected to be solved by none. But we’re now capable of controlling the mortality rates from various disasters, fighting with non-curable diseases, prolonging the living, and extending our control over dying. But nobody has defeated it yet, or at least for now.

The real explanation lies in terms of entropy and not being able to sustain an equilibrium with the environment. We probably know why and it is just a matter of time when we know-how.

Roger Penrose in his book, “The Emperor’s New Mind,” speculates a situation in which it would still be possible to not being able to completely predict the behavior of the brain. Medically, it is still not clear to define the exact moment when somebody dies, we always stick ourselves with post symptoms or pre-symptoms.

It might as well explain the differences between mind and brain. Whatever the reality is, I believe that we’re not far from it and it won’t be a mystery forever.  

Disclaimer: It is just a speculation and there are no references have been made.  

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Staff@ TSD Network

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