The Physics of Immortality: Modern Cosmology, God and the by Frank J. Tipler

By Frank J. Tipler

A professor of physics explains how he used a mathematical version of the universe to substantiate the lifestyles of God and the chance that each human who ever lived could be resurrected from the lifeless. Reprint. PW.

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The Physics of Immortality: Modern Cosmology, God and the Resurrection of the Dead

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Extra resources for The Physics of Immortality: Modern Cosmology, God and the Resurrection of the Dead

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This demonstrates that "west;' "west:' as weH well as "south" "south (as (as in Adapa), includes southwest. E. Weidner recognized recognized in AfO 7 271, 271, each comcomsouthwest. Thus, as E. pass-point direction in Mesopotamia Mesopotamia included a range of 90°, 90°, with "north" "north inincluding areas from from northeast to northwest, "south" "south areas from southeast to southwest, southwest, "east" areas from northeast to southeast, southeast, and "west" areas from northwest to southwest (see p.

1 The total total number of days days in No. No. 4, from from the 14th 14th of Adar to the 5th of Sivan, Sivan, is 80 80 days days in an ideal 360-day calendar of twelve 30-day months. months. No reason for aperiod a period of 80 80 days days is clear, clear, but the number of days days in No. No. 4 may be compared with aperiod a period of 160 160 days days (twice (twice 80) 80) in a first-millennium first-millennium religious-mystical text (see (see Livingstone Livingstone 256-57 256-57 BM 34035 34035 50-53 and cf.

L. L. ). of Claudius Claudius Ptolemy, Ptolemy, p. p. 30). 30). phy oi 196 BagM. Beih. 2 no. i> The Sun Numerous Sumerian and Akkadian texts use the terms "sunrise" and "sunw e ~ t "This . 4 each day in the east and sets in the west, but only on the first days of of Spring and Autumn does the sun actually rise and set due east and west. During the Spring and Summer months, the sun actually actually rises and sets north of due east and west. Conversely, in the Autumn and Winter, the sun rises and sets south of Conversely, of due east and west.

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