Physicist says he’s found new evidence that could prove we’re living in a simulation

In the boundless realm of human knowledge, the boundaries of reality seem to blur, as a scientist ventures into uncharted territories, claiming a revelation that could shatter our understanding of existence. Melvin Vopson, an associate professor in the vast expanse of physics at the University of Portsmouth, unveils research that nudges the edge of possibility, hinting at the tantalizing notion that we may be mere fragments in an intricate simulation. His journey into this realm began with the audacious idea that humans might dwell in a universe akin to the fictional construct of the Matrix.

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Professor Vopson’s earlier research had already charted the uncharted territories of physics, where he dared to suggest that information, that ethereal substance that drives our digital age, and elementary particles might be imbued with mass, much like the intricate strands of human DNA. ( His audacious thesis piqued the curiosity of the scientific community, setting the stage for his next revelation.

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In a world bound by established laws of nature and order, Professor Vopson took the audacious leap to unearth a new law of physics. ( This profound discovery he aptly named the ‘second law of information dynamics,’ a concept designed to unfurl the mysteries of how information dances within the cosmos. Its implications far-reaching, not just limited to theoretical ponderings, but with the profound potential to unveil the secrets of our genetic makeup. This newfound law dared to stand beside its venerable cousin, the second law of thermodynamics, which ordained the concept of entropy, a measure of chaos within an isolated system. A law that decreed entropy either ascends or stays in equilibrium, unchanging.

As Professor Vopson delved deeper into his work, he anticipated the dance of entropy within the realm of information systems, echoing the familiar cadence of the second law of thermodynamics. ( The simplicity of this alignment seemed perfect, almost ordained. But, in a twist as enigmatic as an M. Night Shyamalan plot, the universe had different plans. It revealed its mystery to Professor Vopson, demonstrating an unusual reluctance to abide by the predictable tune of its counterpart. The entropy in these cosmic data systems, instead of ascending or stagnating, steadily decreased, an anomaly that forced Professor Vopson to craft a new symphony of science.

And so, birthed the ‘second law of information dynamics,’ affectionately known as ‘infodynamics,’ a law with the potential to reshape the landscape of genetic research and the theories of evolution themselves. In essence, this deviation signaled a departure from the deterministic connection between entropy and genetic mutations, a profound step away from our understanding of the very core of existence.

Within the confines of a paper, etched into the annals of scientific literature, Professor Vopson proclaims a perplexing possibility, one that tugs at the threads of reality. He muses, “My studies point to a bizarre and interesting possibility that we don’t live in an objective reality and that the entire universe might be just a super-advanced virtual reality simulation.” A tantalizing idea that rattles the foundations of our understanding, turning the cosmos into a grand stage for an unfathomable theater. ( (

But Professor Vopson doesn’t stop there; he offers a tantalizing explanation for the enigmatic prevalence of symmetry in the universe. Symmetry, the elegant dance of nature’s laws, a concept so fundamental yet enigmatic. It was a puzzle that had perplexed scholars for ages, and now, as Professor Vopson unveils, perhaps there is an answer.

“The paper also provides an explanation for the prevalence of symmetry in the universe,” he writes, hinting at a profound revelation. Symmetry, a force that often remains elusive in the eyes of human inquiry, takes center stage in this narrative, cast as a cornerstone of the cosmos. The relationship unveiled between high symmetry and low information entropy tantalizingly hints at the very essence of nature’s inclination towards order and balance.

With each profound idea, Professor Vopson’s canvas of the universe expands. He dares to suggest that the process of expelling excess information from this grand simulation resembles a metaphorical “computer deleting or compressing waste code.” In the world of digital logic, it’s akin to tidying up the virtual clutter to save storage space and boost processing power. ( ( ( And in this revelation lies the striking conjecture that we might be little more than mere lines of code in a sophisticated virtual world.

Yet, in the vast realm of science, audacious ideas are mere sketches until subjected to the unforgiving scrutiny of experimentation and verification. Professor Vopson acknowledges the gravity of this audacious hypothesis, admitting that more testing is required to breathe life into his grand narrative. He suggests, “One possible route would be my experiment devised last year to confirm the fifth state of matter in the universe — and change physics as we know it — using particle-antiparticle collisions.” (

This journey through the annals of scientific discovery is nothing short of exhilarating, a testament to the audacity of human inquiry. It is a journey into the unknown, where the fabric of reality flutters, and the boundary between the real and the virtual wavers. Professor Vopson has beckoned us to consider that the canvas of our universe may be painted in pixels, inviting us to question the very nature of existence itself.

Yael Wolfe

Writer, photographer, artist, and big, bad wolf. I’m a writer, photographer, and artist. I use my work to explore what it means to be a woman in this world.

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