Big Questions: Resolving the Hard Problems of Science is a Resonance Academy Delegate course exploring the unified physics of fundamental principles engendering universal order, synergistic organization and coherent evolution and development of the Connected Universe.
This course examines some of the most basic elements of a physics of reality, such as space, information and time, and will explain how intricate complexity, organizational synergy and dynamic evolving systems can emerge from simple principles.
Can we understand and explain the origins of the Universe? What processes give rise to the structure and dynamics that are observed? Are there natural ordering principles driving the evolution and development of the universe? What is our place in the Cosmos? What role does consciousness play?
These are big questions of science — what have been termed the ‘hard problems’ — since scientific explanations seem to lead to intractable paradoxes and ultimate inexplicability. Yet, when viewed through the cohesive and wholistic understanding of unified physics, we see that the resolutions of these hard problems are relatively simple and intuitively understandable. These big questions are explored in this course, rendering a global synthesis in which there is a unified model: from cosmogenesis to consciousness.
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William Brown is a biophysicist and research scientist at the Resonance Science Foundation where he performs theoretical development and experimental research to better understand the physics of complex, self-organizing systems, particularly the biological system. Within the theoretical purview, this has revealed important new insights into the processes of biogenesis, evolution, biological intelligence and consciousness. In experimental and applied domains, this has potential applications in new health and wellness technologies, manufacturing and agriculture.
William has worked in numerous laboratories across the country and has an extensive background in genetic and neurobiological research and theory. He has a bachelor of science degree in cellular and molecular biology from Northern Arizona University, where he performed pre- and post-graduate work at the Center for Microbial Genetics and Genomics; and a master of science degree in Applied Recombinant DNA Technology from New York University, where he worked at the NYU Langone Medical Center performing research on epigenetic regulation within the human transcriptome.
Additionally, he performed two years of graduate research at the University of Hawaii at Manoa in a variety of areas, including neuromorphogenesis, epigenetics, stem cell regulation and neuronal cytoarchitectonics.
William is passionate about learning and considers it a fundamental aspect of his work and life. His primary objective is to help bring forth new ideas and technologies to assist humanity and advance civilization.