William Tiller, PhD
Fellow to the American Academy for the Advancement of Science, Professor William Tiller, of Stanford University’s Department of Materials Science, spent 34 years in academia after 9 years as an advisory physicist with the Westinghouse Research Laboratories. In his conventional science field he has published over 250 scientific papers, 3 books and several patents. In parallel, for the past 30 years, he has been avocationally pursuing serious experimental and theoretical study of the field of psychoenergetics which will become a very important part of tomorrow’s physics. In this new area, he has published an additional 100 scientific papers and two seminal books: Science and Human Transformation and Conscious Acts of Creation: The Emergence of a New Physics.
Saturday, April 23 -- 3:30 pm - 5:00 pm
Towards a Quantitative Science and Technology that Includes Directed Human Consciousness
Our present quantum mechanical (QM) paradigm is totally incapable of incorporating any psychoenergetic phenomenon into its present predictive capabilities. However, William has designed a new reference frame (RF) for viewing nature that both incorporates an explanation for most and perhaps all QM phenomena and also general psychoenergetic phenomena. This RF is foundationally quantitative in its ability to predict outcomes so it opens a new doorway into understanding both nature’s mysteries plus enhancing all present day technologies and generating new ones.
Goal: To provide a new reference frame for viewing nature that allows the effects of human consciousness to influence both material properties and material processes in physical reality.
- learn what is involved in fashioning a new reference frame for
viewing nature with enough power to qualitatively, and eventually
quantitatively, explain all of the new experimental data
- learn to theoretically pinpoint the essential prerequisites needed
for human intention to robustly influence specific aspects of physical
- discover why
all humans, and perhaps all vertebrates, are, in principle, able
to eventually robustly influence physical reality