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Publisher's Summary

Written for both the layman and the professional scientist, The Dimensional Structure of Consciousnessopens an astounding world and points out that further progress of science depends upon a transcendence of the material world.

Samuels Avery opens a 'Pandora's box'... and presents a 'through the looking glass' glimpse of the structure of consciousness as the basis of our human experience.

Written by Samuel Avery, author of The Buddha and the Quantum.

©2003 Samuel Avery (P)2012 Wetware Media

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  • robert
  • GERMANTOWN, TN, United States
  • 01-01-13

Outstanding Wordcraft

Would you consider the audio edition of The Dimensional Structure of Consciousness: A Physical Basis for Immaterialism to be better than the print version?

Andrew Mulcare does a superb narration. Every word is clear and concise and delivered in a very receivable manner .

What did you like best about this story?

This book will please anyone with an interest in modern physics or consciousness.

What does Andrew Mulcare bring to the story that you wouldn’t experience if you just read the book?

Andrew Mulcare delivers his narrations in a manner that is never tiring and easily ' easy-to-follow ,While driving or walking.

If you could give The Dimensional Structure of Consciousness: A Physical Basis for Immaterialism a new subtitle, what would it be?

The place of conscious observation in modern physics. What does meditation have to add to be careful contemplation of physics .Samuel Avery has well thought out, reasoned the issues of quantum mechanics and relativity theory and has applied it to meditation experience, to propose a new mythology.. .

Any additional comments?

I would like to meet Sam Avery, and talk to him more about his books I've read or listen to several of his audiobooks and have watched a presentation on the Internet.I wonder if he has read Guilio Tononi's recent book , Phi ? The integration of information to the highest level but no higher ( Phi) is discussed or paraphrased in Avery's booksThe Being or the observer in us all is the mythology waiting for a scientific theory. Tononi thinks that it's all contained in the cranium.

4 of 4 people found this review helpful

  • Overall
  • Performance
  • Story

Painfully empty

For what it's worth, I did not even make it to the second chapter, but I am fairly certain there was no chance of it getting better. The author is neither a physicist nor a philosopher, which are not requirements to write on this topic, I know, but the level of sheer inventive speculation and lack of meaningful evidence to back any of it up were too much for me.

2 of 4 people found this review helpful

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Not an easy listen

What did you love best about The Dimensional Structure of Consciousness: A Physical Basis for Immaterialism?

The reader did a fantastic job in my opinion. This material is cumbersome to get through, he handled it with finesse.

What was the most compelling aspect of this narrative?

The readers tonal quality was an asset.

Any additional comments?

For me this was a reading I had to actually sit down and concentrate on. (wasn't running around the place doing other things at the same time). I understand the books point but it's very hard for me to grasp it's reality. I do have a fair understanding quantum physics. I know it is sound and true. But to grasp that things only exist because we perceive them in our consciousness, and only then, is a mind bender. In other words instead of the universe being some kind of great machine (out there), it is more like a great thought. And would completely collapse without someone there to perceive it into existence.<br/><br/>These things for me are truly wonderous.