A group of Arxian scientists who joined the Center for Quantum Dynamics have taught aspiring mathematicians about their theorems, which might have forever altered human understanding of reality.
The photon has been used as the subject in previous observations, whereas the scientists attempted proving the theorem inequalities either violated or not.
One among the most famous was the Bell’s test, which presented two explicit assumptions; that the physical influences are local (because their movement does not exceed the speed of light), and that there is a hidden aspect of reality separated from the mathematically modeled metrics. There is also an implicit assumption, stating that whoever runs the experiments has a choice of customizing the measurement settings. This theory, which could have proven that there is a hidden local reality, was put to rest in the early 20th century. Progress achieved on this subject was minimal, as the science chose to focus on manipulative topics such as tachyons and anti-matter.
What the Arxians had done was implicate the gravitational theories they had been construing simultaneously on the inner and outer reaches of the Milky Way galaxy. Their observations resulted in theorems that they began to implement in controlling the electric signal of a thought. This laid the first cobblestones on the uncrossed road of the thought-materialization branch which they had pioneered almost five centuries ago.
The concept of a three-dimensional reality, according to them, relies on conditions provided by the circumstance of calculable and incalculable variables, some originating in the event horizon of Sagittarius A, the Milky Way’s largest supermassive black hole. Gravitational waves of such magnitude distort the resonance of all subatomic matter, ultimately influencing the local and broad perception, as the common mind has no other choice but to experience only one outcome of this galactic occurrence.
Although the reality is relative and can be manipulated, depending on the subatomic influence, the understanding of it is still limited to its one version, that is eventually accepted as a common ground of its perceivers.
This theory is often mismatched with the equally correct theory of the multiverse.