A Thin Sheet of Reality The Universe as a Hologram

Video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NsbZT9bJ1s4

Nice panel discussion that introduces the theories and some of the figure heads behind the theories of the holographic principle.

 As holographic is referring to a abstract less dimensional information storage, Raphael Bousso figured out how much information theoretical can be stored in a surface to represent volume, using a black hole. Leonard Suesskind has some nice insights into the nature of relativity in conjunction with the event horizon. Also there the extrapolation that in reverse there is a outer event horizon formed by the expanding universe only showing us things where light actually can still outrun the ever accelerating and expanding distance. Also in the sense that a 3D universe is represented on the event horizon of an black hole while being absorbed there is a theory that postulates that our 3D universe actually represents the event horizon of an 4D universe (+one spacial axis) being crushed on the 3D “surface” of this one dimensional higher black hole (not discussed in this panel).

Holographic principle

The holographic principle is a tenet of string theories and a supposed property of quantum gravity that states that the description of a volume of space can be thought of as encoded on a lower-dimensional boundary to the region—such as a light-like boundary like a gravitational horizon. First proposed by Gerard 't Hooft, it was given a precise string-theory interpretation by Leonard Susskind who combined his ideas with previous ones of 't Hooft and Charles Thorn. As pointed out by Raphael Bousso, Thorn observed in 1978 that string theory admits a lower-dimensional description in which gravity emerges from it in what would now be called a holographic way. The prime example of holography is the AdS/CFT correspondence. The holographic principle was inspired by black hole thermodynamics, which conjectures that the maximal entropy in any region scales with the radius squared, and not cubed as might be expected. In the case of a black hole, the insight was that the informational content of all the objects that have fallen into the hole might be entirely contained in surface fluctuations of the event horizon. The holographic principle resolves the black hole information paradox within the...
Definition from Wikipedia – Holographic principle

Raphael Bousso

Raphael Bousso () (born 1971 in Haifa, Israel) is an Israeli-German theoretical physicist and cosmologist. He is a professor at the Berkeley Center for Theoretical Physics in the Department of Physics, UC Berkeley. He is known for the Bousso bound on the information content of the universe. With Joseph Polchinski he proposed the string theory landscape as a solution to the cosmological constant problem.
Definition from Wikipedia – Raphael Bousso

Leonard Susskind

Leonard Susskind (; born 1940) is an American physicist, who is a professor of theoretical physics at Stanford University, and founding director of the Stanford Institute for Theoretical Physics. His research interests include string theory, quantum field theory, quantum statistical mechanics and quantum cosmology. He is a member of the US National Academy of Sciences, and the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, an associate member of the faculty of Canada's Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics, and a distinguished professor of the Korea Institute for Advanced Study.Susskind is widely regarded as one of the fathers of string theory. He was the first to give a precise string-theoretic interpretation of the holographic principle in 1995 and the first to introduce the idea of the string theory landscape in 2003.Susskind was awarded the 1998 J. J. Sakurai Prize, and the 2018 Oskar Klein Medal.
Definition from Wikipedia – Leonard Susskind

Herman Verlinde

Herman Louis Verlinde (born 21 January 1962) is a Dutch theoretical physicist and string theorist. He is the Class of 1909 Professor of Physics at Princeton University, where is also the Chair of the Department of Physics. He is also the identical twin brother of Erik Verlinde.
Definition from Wikipedia – Herman Verlinde

Gerard 't Hooft

Gerardus (Gerard) 't Hooft (Dutch: [ˈɣeːrɑrt ət ˈɦoːft]; born July 5, 1946) is a Dutch theoretical physicist and professor at Utrecht University, the Netherlands. He shared the 1999 Nobel Prize in Physics with his thesis advisor Martinus J. G. Veltman "for elucidating the quantum structure of electroweak interactions". His work concentrates on gauge theory, black holes, quantum gravity and fundamental aspects of quantum mechanics. His contributions to physics include a proof that gauge theories are renormalizable, dimensional regularization and the holographic principle.
Definition from Wikipedia – Gerard 't Hooft

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