Quantum Physics: Reincarnation or data fragments?

Hello lovelies! As many of you out there know, we believe we are in a quantum computer. Our thesis is simple. We exist inside of a quantum based simulator. Reality appears real, smells real, tastes real but isn’t. We believe “reality” is simply a stack of game models that are resolving themselves in our “Real time”.

We have spoken to a few people that believe they have lived other lives. We remember seeing a child on T.V. when we were children that beleived himself to be a fighter pilot from WW2. This child spoke of very, very specific details of his aircraft, of being shot down and killed. This child had no interest in aviation, nor did he study it. He simply had very specific memories that couldn’t be explained.


Technically its 0 and 1
We want to redraw this, soon.

So how does reincarnation fit into our quantum simulation thesis? It’s relatively simple but we have to understand how hard drives operate and how data fragments on regular computers, for context.

When you hit the “Delete” button on a file or program, it doesn’t disappear from your hard drive. The data that you want to remove is simply marked to be overwritten with new data – that’s it.

Have you ever noticed how, over time your computer gets slower and slower? Access to data takes longer to execute, ect and so forth. What’s happening?

The data on your hard drive is jumbled and fragmented. There is a nifty program called “Disk Defragmenter”. What does this program do? It rearranges fragmented data on the hard drive so that it is accessed more efficiently. As you add, remove or alter programs, those data changes create a swiss cheese type of effect on your hard drive. Data is jumbled, out of place on the disk and fragmented. It’s stacked and arranged inefficiently.

Perhaps, just perhaps,┬áthe feeling of living another life, or being able to express your previous life is just fragmented data. When someone “Dies” perhaps, as we are simple programs, our previous “life” is simply existing data waiting to be overwritten with new data.

This could explain why people’s past lives seem so jumbled and remembered in fragments. Previous data, still not overwritten being accessed.

What do you guys think?

Stay lovely!


Where are you? Can you hear me?


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