When something is holographic, it exists wholly within every fragment of itself, no matter how many pieces it’s divided into.
Ervin Laszlo explains: “All that happens in one place happens also in other places; all that happened at one time happens also at times after that. Nothing is ‘local,’ limited to where and when it is happening.”? The nonlocal holographic principle is an immense force of change in the quantum world. Just as a hologram contains the original image in all of its many parts, any change made to just one of those segments becomes reflected everywhere throughout the pattern. A single change in one place can make a difference everywhere.
The subtle power of the hologram is that it offers us the leverage to make a tremendous change on a large scale by altering a pattern in only one place. Understanding the holographic principle is important because it appears to describe precisely the way we work. From the DNA of our bodies to the atomic structure of the world around us to how memory and consciousness work, we appear to be holograms of a greater existence that we’re only beginning to understand.
In a hologram, every part of “something” reflects every other part, and change is mirrored throughout the whole. Even if we divide the universe into four smaller fragments, for example, every piece is a mirror of the entire universe. A change in one place is reflected in every mirror.
Gerard ‘t Hooft
Gerard ‘t Hooft, a Dutch theoretical physicist discovered the “Holographic Principle”
The theory suggests that the entire universe can be seen as a two-dimensional information structure “painted” on the cosmological horizon, such that the three dimensions we observe are only an effective description at macroscopic scales and at low energies.
The physical universe is widely seen to be composed of “matter” and “energy”. Yet a growing group of scientists regards the physical world as made of information, with energy and matter as incidentals.