Feature Article: "The Future of Science" by Professor Yutaro Morino
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Feature Article: "The Future of Science" by Professor Yutaro Morino

Published on September 7, 2050 at 20:30

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Professor Yutaro Morino

On September 1, 2050, it was announced that Professor Yutaro Morino, who is a researcher from a nonparanormal institute and a member of the Discrete Computational Theology Laboratory at Teito University's Graduate School of Science, was the sole recipient of the Scranton Prize, which is given to a person who has made significant advances in paranormal science. He was recognized for his work in constructing a mathematical model of the belief in the divine entities and strength of them, and establishing a theoretical basis for such phenomena as the Akiva radiation. Professor Morino was interviewed and talked about various prospects for his research.

Ito: First of all, congratulations on receiving the Scranton Prize.

Morino: Thank you very much.

Ito: You are the first researcher not from a paranormal society to win this prize. What are your thoughts on it?

Morino: Well, unlike the people at the Rigaiken and the Foundation, I started my study in paranormal science from scratch. Since then, I have done a lot of consideration and research, and I have developed the theory.

I think the reason why this kind of basic research grew out of normal universities in nonparanormal society, when paranormal science was dependent on specific organizations, is because all people have recognized the existence of paranormal things.

I hope that this award will be an encouragement to those who want to pursue paranormal research in the future.

An Encounter with Paranormal Science

Ito: What motivated you to study paranormal science?

Morino: The year 1998 was a turbulent year. Of course, it was for the whole world, and for me as well. There were four times when I had the experience of "the hidden things appearing in front of my eyes all at once": when I studied Newtonian mechanics, relativity, and quantum mechanics, and in 1998, but 1998 was the most shocking.

Not only was it my starting point for paranormal science, but it would have been the catalyst for many other basic researchers to learn about paranormal science. I didn't see the press conference between the Foundation and the GOC, which revealed the existence of paranormal things to the general public, in real time, so I didn't know much about it, but when I read in the paper the statement by the Japanese Area Director, Ms.Nue, I knew something awesome is happening. My fellow lab members were stunned at first, but eventually their expressions changed to very curious. My curiosity was bubbling up like magma, and I was laughing at the time. What is going to happen now? I thought that we might be able to understand the core of the world's physical laws.

Time seemed to fly by very quickly since then. I approached the Foundation and the GOC and asked them to let me do paranormal science. The Foundation didn't seem to have enough researchers to analyze the damage from big incidents, so I worked as an outside volunteer advising on discrete mathematics calculating on the effects of summoning divine entities in silico (note: computer simulations).

Later, I continued to do research at the university as well as training researchers in order to promote paranormal science and to further secure basic research.

The Road to the Unified Theory

Ito: What was the background to the research that led to your winning the Scranton Prize?

Morino: In order to study paranormal science, you have to decide what to measure. In the beginning, the private sector could only use the old-style Kant counter and mental flowmeters, so there was a tendency among ordinary researchers to investigate the relationship between the divine entities and the mental flow, that is, to clarify the relationship between the divine entities and beliefs.

Many researchers made many observations and discoveries. In the Poland incident, the dimensional collapse of Manhattan due to terrorism, the Spanish incident, the Tokyo incident, etc., ordinary researchers, including myself, were willing to die to get the data when we could cooperate with the Foundation, and when cooperation was not allowed —where civilian observation was restricted— we examined the traces of the incidents as accurately as possible. We worked together to figure out the law which governs paranormal things. I battled numerous divine entities in papyro.

Later, when the results were building up but there was no theory to explain them, the option for me to work on the underlying theory became a viable one.

Ito: What kind of theory did you develop specifically?

Morino: In order to quantitatively evaluate the trend of beliefs, I defined a macroscopic quantity. The calculation of this quantity is non-intuitive. Roughly speaking, it is a measure of the piety.

The mental flow rate through each edge of the belief graph is represented by a pseudo-tensor, a special number with anomalous algebraic properties. This is not something that normal addition and multiplication can be applied to, so we calculate in a world with different rules. To find out where the beliefs are gathered, we apply recursive operations to the degree matrix and the mental flow tensor of that graph, and calculate the Graham cameroid. The Mohammedan product of this and the real cameroid is the operation of moving them to the same dimension in these worlds and calculating it, and it matches the observed Akiva.

As a result, I theoretically derived, first, the relationship that the akiva value is proportional to the temporal change in the intensity of the divine entities and the intensity of the divine entities is proportional to the temporal change in the akiva value, and second, the existence of a faith oscillator.

Faith affects the divine entities, and the divine entities affects faith. This may sound obvious, but I think the physical basis is now clear.

What is science?

Ito: Science seems to be in the midst of a major transformation since the fall of the Veil system. What kind of entity will science become in the future?

Morino: Well……. To put it simply, the nature of science will not change. But its theories, objects of interest, and position in society can change. When you think of science, what do you think of?

Ito: I think of Dr. Glasses, drugs in test tubes, and Paratech products.

Morino: Oh, that's definitely an image that conveys a very scientific feeling (laughs). Of course, we have a high percentage of people wearing glasses (laughs). Everyone in the lab wears glasses except me.

(Everyone laughs)

Well, that's a mere impression. At the time of the collapse of the Veil system, people often said "science is dead" or "science has been defeated," but today science is still going strong.

Ito: It's true that science and technology are still indispensable to our lives.

Morino: That's right. Even though the world has changed so much, science is still functioning well. Moreover, we are getting to the point where science may be able to compete with supernatural phenomena. So you may wonder why science is not dying. If so, I think we're in a fortunate age where the essence of science is getting more and more attention.

Ito: Then, what is the essence of it?

Morino: The image of science, as you just mentioned, certainly captures the characteristics of science, but it is superficial. Science is not about test tubes, rockets, genes and memes. The first part of the essence of science is not philosophical obscurity like "What is truth?" but rather "What model best describes reality?" We use the scientific method to answer this question.

In all past periods, humans have given a lot of thought to the environment around them. Some thought that lightning was drummed out by the god of thunder, others thought that the echoes were made by monsters who mimic the sounds of human voice in dense forests and mountains. There was a time in Europe when such superstitions were considered pagan and thought to be the work of an almighty God.

Then came the natural sciences, and they began to shed intense light on various phenomena. They put the question "Why?" on hold and asked "What happens?" through experiments and measured with numbers. This approach was very strong. From there, they explored the underlying theories. As a result, the natural sciences discovered Newtonian mechanics. The same applies to electromagnetism, thermodynamics, relativity, and quantum mechanics.

Ito: After that, the veil system collapsed.

Morino: Yes, a paradigm shift came. Many people must have thought that if supernatural beings appeared, we would revert to the Dark Ages.

However, we have come to understand that the supernatural is just a phenomenon that occurs in the environment around us. Then this is the home ground of science. If we can observe and record something, we can experiment and confirm its behavior. Of course, there are some things that are difficult to observe. But even so, if you can't make individual observations, you try to look at them macroscopically or observe them indirectly.

Science gives most importance to experimental facts. You formulate a hypothesis, make a prediction, and experiment. Then you give feedback. The record of phenomena accumulated in this way have not changed even today.

The same is true of the field of Thaumatorogy. The limits of conventional probability-based "naive" statistics have been broken through with the purely scientific concept of thaumatomertics.

In fact, fixing the Hume value of the divine model to 1, i.e. ignoring the existence of a divine entities or reality benders, and asymptotically approximate the reality interference constant to 0 and ignoring mental effects, is consistent with classical quantum mechanics. Quantum mechanics is part of this model. Similarly, asymptotic versions of the divine model with only the interference constant asymptotic to zero are consistent with the results of Hume's reality theory. It could be argued that the previous theories have explained a more limited range of phenomena. What we've seen so far is not an illusion, but an interpretation based on a model within a paradigm.

I think aspiring scientists should be confident. A number of problems in this field could be explained because the models are now in really good agreement with experimental results.

Our Future and Science

Ito: What kind of changes do you predict this research will bring to society?

Morino: I'm not an expert on what's actually happening or what's going to happen in the future, so that's my personal opinion, but just look at this diagram.

(Morino showed the diagram)

2E6CD1C4-F7AE-4808-BB61-2A59EC70E8BD.png
A graph representing the state of beliefs in Japan

This is the belief state of Japan that our lab has been observing since 2020, converted into a belief graph. Japan is a good environment for observation because it has a high weight of “secular” beliefs that put thoughts into someone or something rather than independent beliefs in the mind, and beliefs through the connection (go-en,ご縁) of money offerings, or five-yen coins (go-en,5円), which are easy to measure, are very popular. The big circle here is the belief in Amaterasu, this is the Lord of Izumo, this is Arahabaki, and this is Inari. This is Amida.

(Pointing to the large circle.)

Here is the Ion of Nälkä, and next to it is the vertex representing the Mekhane of Mekhanite. This is Christ.

(Pointing to the other large vertices.)

As you can see, there are many more divinities besides this one. Now, what do you think are the countless little vertices spread around here?

Ito: A demonic entity or something like that.

Morino: No, the demonic entities are more like this area. Actually, these little vertices spreading like clouds are "humans." Of course, that includes ACs (anomaly career). In fact, one of the reasons this theory worked so well is that it didn't make a distinction between those who believe something and the those who are believed.

Ito: Really? I'm surprised that you don't make a distinction between the divine and the human.

Morino: Anything can be a divinity. To be precise, we distinguish between "divinity" or "pistaphage entities" that have a certain vertex order and meet certain criteria for the direction of faith influx, and "reality entities" that are ordinary vertices, but this is a matter of convenience. In fact, familiar entities, whatever their origin, are also divine. Objects, mountains, and concepts can also be divine. Molecules and atoms, such as proteins, and subatomic particles, such as protons and quarks, can also be considered the smallest of divine entities.

From a certain point of view, this is the "restoration of animism". A monstrosity that was denied by modern science and thought to have been exposed to the light of day has been revived by the scientific method. It's very interesting, isn't it?

Ito: That's very interesting. This phenomenon of falling over has a great impact on society.

Morino: That's right. Shortly after the theory was published, we came to see it applied in many cases.

We have already published the theory, but the concerns are the misuse of the theory by terrorists and the real-world disasters caused by poor implementation techniques.

However, there are many things that can be done. How can the near-falling deity of a local shrine be properly saved? How do we dissipate the energy of the belief oscillator so that the deity does not run amok?

In conclusion, we have a powerful tool. How will we use it? There is no doubt that the choices we make will change the world in the future as does they change the world from the invention of the wheel to the development of the nuclear technology and this theory. It's safe to say that we are all responsible for how we handle a sharp knife. Please take some time to think about it.

Message

Ito: Lastly, what would you like to say to our readers?

Morino: Let's enjoy life even when common sense is broken down. If we don't forget to have fun with all kinds of things every day, we will make the world a better place.

Ito: Thank you very much, Professor Morino, for today.

Morino: Thank you very much.

(Interviewer/Mari Ito)


The Foundation tells

"It is a great pleasure for the foundation to see that a nonparanormal person has made such a significant advance in paranormal science. I hope that Morino's research will be the basis for a variety of new research that will contribute to society," said Ph.D. Ayaka Saibara, a Foundation researcher in the Anomalous Space Mathematics Laboratory.

Innovative developments in science are accompanied by an update in worldviews. Professor Morino's research is just that kind of thing. Technology, which we take for granted now that it's integrated into our lives, was once called the domain of "the God."

So what should we, living in such a modern society, know about it?

Faith in Living in Society

The divine entities are an indispensable infrastructure in modern society in terms of spirit, culture, society, science, and technology. The Great Festival of Mythology, cooperation with lore tribes, the divine energy exchange reactor, the ability of the information divine entities to cope with the enormous traffic of the Internet, and the Divine Life Support System are all symbols of this.

Morino was the first person in the world to develop a unified theory to explain the various phenomena that make these things possible. Beliefs change from moment to moment due to human activity. Human activity is influenced by the belief. This relationship causes a wide variety of phenomena and shapes our daily lives.

Each of us must understand this fact and consider what kind of society would be the ideal "society with divine entities." We live in an age in which scientific literacy is needed more than at any other time in history.

Support for Research

Unlike commercial activities, research tends to take a long time to visualize its results, so support is needed to conduct research. It can be argued that sufficient financial support for research has been the reason behind the emergence of researchers such as Professor Morino, who has led innovations in the entire field of physics and paranormal sciences from the private research community. So, what kind of policies has the foundation actually adopted? Here is an overview of the support.

Since 1998, the Foundation has gradually abolished the veil system. Especially since the Manhattan Dimensional Collapse terrorist attacks, the Foundation has changed its policy on paranormal science drastically. As part of this change, the Foundation launched the Supernatural Science Collaboration Project (SSCP) for research on paranormal phenomena and promoted a more harmonious course with the GOC and other paranormal communities. For example, the Scranton Prize for Outstanding Achievement in Paranormal Science, once limited to paranormal community members, is now awarded to scientists outside the Foundation.

The 2010s have seen a rapid emergence of paranormal research at nonparanormal institutions that had been tenuously connected to the paranormal community, and the reinterpretation of old science and its integration with paranormal science across disciplines. As a result, the population of paranormal science researchers grew rapidly and contributed to solving problems and preventing catastrophic scenarios caused by the paranormal disasters. To be able to carry out these activities without delay, the Foundation gave strong support to the SSCP funds.

From the 2020s onwards, with the help of the Foundation and the GOC, paranormal science-specific phenomena are being introduced and taught at an early stage of compulsory education, and many children are choosing paranormal science-related careers as a future planning option. Nowadays, Teito University and other universities in general provide a large number of personnel to the Foundation and related research institutions.

Through these efforts, the foundation has been promoting public access to basic theories and techniques and cooperation with public research institutions for almost 50 years, starting in the 2000s. The result has been an increase in groundbreaking discoveries made by nonparanormal people and an increase in interdisciplinary research in a wide range of fields, with brilliant results. Professor Morino's receipt of the Scranton Prize is a testament to the success of this policy.

Science, Technology and Hope

Paranormal science is a new discipline for many people, but it is also more important than that. What do we study science for?

For one thing, it's to improve our lives. Making the impossible possible. Saving lives that could not be saved. To make life more interesting. These are the great driving forces of science.

The other is to provide a basis for the best resolution of various social problems. The changes in the social and natural environment due to rapid development have given rise to a variety of social problems. We need to respond to the challenges we face with an objective perspective.

Although the collapse of the Veil system began with tragedy and led to the transformation of many social institutions, perhaps the more desirable option is to use the collective wisdom of humanity to explore the paranormal and solve our problems.

Every time humanity has faced a crisis, it has exploded its technology. Our future, I would say, is not so bleak.


Related Keywords Science Scranton Prize Deities Paranormal Paranormal Mathematics Teito University Interview Feature Article


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