[e2e] a means to an end
David P. Reed
dpreed at reed.com
Thu Nov 13 09:06:47 PST 2008
Bekenstein's work is well known. If anything it says information has
no place. The more complex (fractal) the boundary, the more
information in the space it contains. That's a real interesting idea,
but it suggests that the information is not actually in the space at
all. It suggests that information *creates* the space that contains
it, just as in GR, matter/energy creates space.
You are discussing quantum gravity, which conspicuously does not have a
notion of place, so it is pretty hard to say that information is *in* a
Lloyd Wood wrote:
> On 13 Nov 2008, at 00:10, David P. Reed wrote:
>> Sorry, you are wrong. Physics has no notion of place associated with
>> information, both in classical physics and in quantum physics.
> See Bekenstein or the holographic principle.
>> Lloyd Wood wrote:
>>>>> * Information is place free.
>>> Physics disagrees.
> DTN work: http://info.ee.surrey.ac.uk/Personal/L.Wood/saratoga/
> <http://info.surrey.ac.uk/Personal/L.Wood/><L.Wood at surrey.ac.uk>
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