Quantum processes may occur not quite so far from our ordinary world as we once thought. Quite the opposite: they might be at work behind some very familiar processes, from the photosynthesis that powers plants – and ultimately feeds us all – to the familiar sight of birds on their seasonal migrations. Quantum physics might even play a role in our sense of smell.
In fact, quantum effects could be something that nature has recruited into its battery of tools to make life work better, and to make our bodies into smoother machines. It’s even possible that we can do more with help from the strange quantum world than we could without it. More.
What? “Nature has recruited into its battery of tools”? So BBC science toffs believe nature to be an intelligent being? If they don’t mean that, why do they put it that way?
Hasn’t their system become non-computable?
This sort of thing is the real reason why Darwinism is beginning to fall apart, even if the Royal Society’s rethinking evolution meeting this November fizzles. That’s a defeat for the Royal Society, but they surrendered without a fight.
Someone else will need to do the work.
See also: BS Watch: How does life come from randomness? There are a number of fallacies in this video, which unfortunately, are like zombies and keep being resurrected.
New Scientist astounds: Information is physical
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