Der 30. Geburtstag - Die Party - 30 Jahre Johanna | Pinkepank

Der 30. Geburtstag - Die Party - 30 Jahre Johanna | Pinkepank

Wolfgang Pauli

Wolfgang Pauli

Atom, Archetype, and the Invention of Synchronicity: How Iconic Psychiatrist Carl Jung and Nobel-Winning Physicist Wolfgang Pauli Bridged Mind and Matter

Atom, Archetype, and the Invention of Synchronicity: How Iconic Psychiatrist Carl Jung and Nobel-Winning Physicist Wolfgang Pauli Bridged Mind and Matter

137 the Cosmic Code written by the ‘hand of God’ | Alternative Thinking 37

137 the Cosmic Code written by the ‘hand of God’ | Alternative Thinking 37

Atom, Archetype, and the Invention of Synchronicity: How Iconic Psychiatrist Carl Jung and Nobel-Winning Physicist Wolfgang Pauli Bridged Mind and Matter – Brain Pickings

Atom, Archetype, and the Invention of Synchronicity: How Iconic Psychiatrist Carl Jung and Nobel-Winning Physicist Wolfgang Pauli Bridged Mind and Matter – Brain Pickings

Two of humanity’s greatest minds explore the parallels between spacetime and psyche, the atomic nucleus and the self.

Two of humanity’s greatest minds explore the parallels between spacetime and psyche, the atomic nucleus and the self.

Atom, Archetype, and the Invention of Synchronicity – how iconic psychiatrist Carl Jung and Nobel-winning physicist Wolfgang Pauli bridged mind and matter.

Atom, Archetype, and the Invention of Synchronicity – how iconic psychiatrist Carl Jung and Nobel-winning physicist Wolfgang Pauli bridged mind and matter.

Wolfgang Pauli

Wolfgang Pauli

"In 1930, Wolfgang Pauli noticed that in beta-decay, the momentum wasn’t conserved. The proton stayed in the nucleus, while the electron left it (the electrons leaving were called “beta-radiation” at the time, hence the name beta-decay). This meant that even though the neutron had no momentum, and the proton had no momentum (neither of them went anywhere) the electron did; and since momentum has to be conserved, this didn’t make sense!"

"In 1930, Wolfgang Pauli noticed that in beta-decay, the momentum wasn’t conserved. The proton stayed in the nucleus, while the electron left it (the electrons leaving were called “beta-radiation” at the time, hence the name beta-decay). This meant that even though the neutron had no momentum, and the proton had no momentum (neither of them went anywhere) the electron did; and since momentum has to be conserved, this didn’t make sense!"

“It would be most satisfactory ... if physics and psyche could be seen as complementary aspects of the same reality.” ~ Wolfgang Pauli, Superconductivity - Moments of Discovery

“It would be most satisfactory ... if physics and psyche could be seen as complementary aspects of the same reality.” ~ Wolfgang Pauli, Superconductivity - Moments of Discovery

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