Einstein certainly doesn’t seem to have believed in a “personal” God. In the telegram to the rabbi, he wrote, “I believe in Spinoza’s God, who reveals himself in the lawful harmony of all that exists, but not in a God who concerns himself with the fate and doings of mankind.” To Guy Raner, the Navy ensign, Einstein wrote that it was “misleading to use anthropomorphical concepts in dealing with things outside the human sphere.” He called these “childish analogies.” In short, Einstein distanced himself from the idea of a personal, Christian-style God. Still, he was always careful to preserve his own freedom to wonder at and respond to the universe in a full-bodied way.
Looking back on our planet's early history offers a new (and less crazy) meaning for the idea of a "flat Earth."
According to the legendary investor, the best method is a blueprint for "extreme success.”
For generations, physicists have been searching for a quantum theory of gravity. But what if gravity isn't actually quantum at all?
Embedded in a cell phone or in accessories such as rings, bracelets or watches, the novel tools aim to make it easier to manage hypertension. But they must still pass several tests before hitting the clinic.