[PDF/EBOOK] Che cos'è reale? La scomparsa di Majorana


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    [PDF/EBOOK] Che cos'è reale? La scomparsa di Majorana Giorgio Agamben æ 2 Free read Read & download Che cos'è reale? La scomparsa di Majorana Though I knew this was coming the following sentence on p42 shocked me as soon as we assume that the real state of a system is in itself unknowable statistical models become essential and cannot but replace realityAnd I realised I was in a very contemporary world not the 1930s when Majorana disappeared into the exemplary cipher of the status of the real in the probabilist universe of contemporary physicsThe sensation of instabi

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    Giorgio Agamben æ 2 Free read Free download Þ PDF, DOC, TXT, eBook or Kindle ePUB free æ Giorgio Agamben [PDF/EBOOK] Che cos'è reale? La scomparsa di Majorana ‘I’ proto outcome of successive indifferent ‘blind chance’ ‘dice rolls’ etc ‘contend’ formally with the thesis encapsulation that ‘‘uantum mechanics relies on the convention that reality must be eclipsed by probability then disappearance is the only way in which the real can peremptorily be affirmed as such and avoid th

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    Giorgio Agamben æ 2 Free read [PDF/EBOOK] Che cos'è reale? La scomparsa di Majorana Che cos'è reale? domanda che sempre più acuisisce senso in un mondo che nel lavoro nelle relazioni nei bisogni si demat

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Read & download Che cos'è reale? La scomparsa di Majorana

Che cos'è reale? La scomparsa di Majorana Summary Ù 102 Nd in dialogue with Simone Weil's considerations on the topic Giorgio Agamben suggests that by disappearing into thin air Majorana turned his very person into an exemplary cipher of the status of the real in our probabilistic universe In so doing the physicist posed a uestion to science that is still awaiting an answer What is Rea. I proto outcome of successive indifferent blind chance dice rolls etc contend formally with the thesis encapsulation that uantum mechanics relies on the convention that reality must be eclipsed by probability then disappearance is the only way in which the real can peremptorily be affirmed as such and avoid the grasp of calculation 42 43 since a M as a subset of ineluctable character to perception to world merely rendersdissolves essential reality so there is no allegorical hiding of a theoretical thing in itself absolute excepting unavoidable descriptors logical rules though baseless for anything other than as sticky relative referents by agreement b the incomplete infinite arbitrariness impassive infinite seuence in abstraction gruesome possessiveness of minimal representation has inverseabnormal results c assumein itself unknowable unknowable state of the system before being perturbed 42 false euivalency every case has been ungraspable ordained augury of theory this happened before M whether Aristotle substancePlato formsWeil Godclassical mechanics referenced recursive almost reason enough not to use M for philosophy when of definitives any result can be theoretically posited d appears as wish fulfillments for preserving enigmatic cloud of unknowing whether M post classical physics is intelligible or not is a distinct aporia e difference between possibility and probability Majorana s disappearance as an existing progenitor capable of causes is perhaps an escape for probability of individual nomos calculation we lack some valent information the texture of decision yet the manner of throwing the dice remains as an actualized possibility by rules of large numbers crudely statistically predicted contained we know velocitymotion if not position in the allusive sense of M s objection though f given transposed operators depend upon introduced order skeletal force ful suturing by human interference symbolically declaration universal form may render ambiguous every experimentally detectable trace 43 to himself only to us we cannot comment or we say e yet this is not an escape Regarding the Value of Statistical Laws in Physics and Social Sciences transdisciplinary paper one can confidently state this for example given the uote both uantities probable lifetime transformation period are independent of the atom age 63 M sany attempt to be among the negligible amount of exceptions wholly or in part 56 one of few expressions italicized not formally defined by the macroscopic state A seems a pointlessunattainablesimply a delaying of the time where a transformation period occurs the disintegration of a given atom because embedded in a context of social sciences human affairs with metaphysical notation of feeling by the language used composition of simplistic alchemical like sentences somewhat vague with importantly rare use of commas which in the topical sense of his writing could signify a deviation or deflection from the initial state of a sentence or thermodynamic system or metaphorical anthropomorphised subject as M is so inevitable may we say determined even if M states to me an incorrectlogically flawed that single radioactive atoms do not undergo any reciprocal influence concerning the instant of transformation 63 especially from the mentioned random fluctuationsthe probabilistic character of the individual law of transformations ibid So if M removes himself from the dynamic system others would venture ontodemonstrate nuclear fission even maybe counterfactually be drawn to reasons for his disappearance speeding up the process did this actually historically happen upon discovery by Otto HahnFritz Strassmann six months after both worked with MFermi s earlier research he himself relinuished influence to change the course of Newton s first law Ethical preliminaries or common scientific standards would statistically not be listened to in bellicose late 1930 s his locationpossession as professor in fascist Italy M likely did not want to participate with AxisAllied powers though he could have pre emptively defected before or with Fermi in the same month of OF s Dec 1938 fission findings HiroshimaNagasaki may not have happened nuclear weapons may have been demonstrated earlier to deter further German annexation though probable actual deployment we will assume from six months earlier interval March Dec 1938 to much before Dec 1942 Variables of M s knowledge ability to satisfy NF are unknown here so M did not unless he seriously thought no one else could satisfy NF unlikely and assumption his reason for leaving was for this reason provide an immediate and concrete evidence of reality 65 given his mentioning that the powers of interpretation a special skill is an important support of the art of government ibid The decision however you judge principally of M however does not relate or be a solution to the theoretical arguments or uestion to What is Real posed by M MAgamben reason for two stars Apologies in the previous for the confused behind the lines again alchemical language used this is reproduced in M s thesis one would have to read to understand though I disagree with conclusions as delineated briefly above it is observable that M knew and ingrained sociologicalfar reaching effects of any initial state of conditions than usual narrow confines of those in the mean established scientific orthodoxy

Free download Þ PDF, DOC, TXT, eBook or Kindle ePUB free æ Giorgio AgambenChe cos'è reale? La scomparsa di Majorana

Che cos'è reale? La scomparsa di Majorana Summary Ù 102 Eighty years ago Ettore Majorana a brilliant student of Enrico Fermi disappeared under mysterious circumstances while going by ship from Palermo to Naples How is it possible that the most talented physicist of his generation vanished without leaving a trace It has long been speculated that Majorana decided to abandon physics disap. I approached this small book with some trepidation since contemporary continental philosopherstheorists have developed a bit of a side industry in misaddressing uantum physics A Plotnitsky s attempt to favorably link N Bohr s complementarity pseudo system to Derridean deconstruction F Laruelle s grafting of superposition for his own purposes etcThe setup of Agamben s analysis the rather coy understated means by which Agamben vaguely suggests a deeper or somehow intentional connection between the mysterious 1938 disappearance of the physicist Ettore Majorana and interpretative debates over a deterministic versus inherently probabilistic nature of fundamental physics at first reading may seem to be a similarly cheap or at least gimmicky correspondence But the main sections of Agamben s actual analysis distinct from his ultimately just suggestive opening and closing references to Majorana s disappearance are incisively focused on the concept of probability and how in many ways confusion over the role of probability in contemporary philosophy of science still remains to be sorted out coherently in relation to ontologyThe crux of Agamben s argument seems to come down toIt is evident that as was suggested by Simone Weil the paradoxes in uestion in uantum mechanics derive from the unconditional assumption of probabilistic conceptions which are not matched by an adeuate reflection on the very nature of the notion of probability For both the supporters of the orthodox theory and their critics the state of the system before and after observation is not a real but a probabilistic state however they seem to produce a representation of this state and argue as if probability were a very special kind of reality which one can think in a paradoxical way for example as if a particle were at the same time in both state A and state B But is it correct to represent the probable as if it were something that exists In other words what is at stake is a problem concerning the ontology of the probable or the possible since probability is nothing other than a possibility ualified in a certain way pp 27 28 And Agamben interestingly relating these debates to his familiar references to potentiality in Aristotle Chance is a non cause or an accidental cause which we refer to when events that seem to have been produced because of a given final cause are instead produced accidentally and unexpectedly It goes without saying that Aristotle rules out that there can be a science of chance and what is accidental If we try to define probability in Aristotle s terms we may say that it is a potency emancipated from its hierarchical subjection to the act Insofar as it has secured an existence that is independent of its actual realization such a possibility tends to replace reality and thus to become the object of a science of the accidental unthinkable for Aristotle that considers possibility as such not as a means of knowing the real but as a way of intervening in it in order to govern it The analogy with Aristotelian dynamis is all the stronger here since the latter was indeed the specific dimension of human techniues and knowledge In De Anima Aristotle thus comes to define the intellect as a being whose nature is potential being and compares it to a writing tablet on which nothing has yet been actually written What happened in modern statistics and uantum physics is that the writing tablet pure possibility replaced reality and knowledge now knows only knowledge itself pp 39 40Agamben by way of his analysis of the nature of probability itself at least does not as many contemporary uantum inspired writers are prone to do just regurgitate Bohr s early uasi philosophical and ultimately incoherent formulation of the meaning of uantum physics as if it s a fait accompli or the only possible interpretation of the experimental results Agamben even briefly mentions Louis de Broglie s pilot wave model as an alternative deterministic account p 23 after summarizing Simone Weil s objections to using epistemological uncertainty ignorance of initial conditions as a basis for throwing out determinism altogether an underlying confusion which results in what have become the most common incoherent ontologies of uantum physics to the extent that even today many physicists apparently seriously consider it somehow reasonable that an entire new universe is somehow splintered off due to each uantum measurement rather than simply accept that some version of nonlocalityentanglement is just a fundamental aspect of nature at the uantum scale or belowbeyond it cf This book also includes Majorana s own essay on statistical laws from the 1930s first published in 1942 four years after he disappeared There s some irony in the fact that Majorana began his essay an essay stressing the fundamental shift toward probabilistic frameworks using astronomy and planetary motion as the contrast to the ontologically probabilistic interpretations of uantum physics Recently studies have actually demonstrated geometric parallels between pilot wave like models of both uantum systems and planetary systems that is showing that density distributions of both planets and electrons for example can be explained by modeling peaks and valleys of interference patterns among waves cf which if true implies exactly the reverse of Majorana s assumption that there is an insurmountable probabilistic break within physics between micro and macro levels For any physicists out there doubting this that realist models of M still exist in relation to actual experiments see for example nonlocal realist theories of M have not been disproved rumors to the contrary notwithstanding and in this sense Agamben s reliance upon Weil s earlier criticisms of the causal incoherence of the initial interpretations of the uantum results may have current scientific not just philosophical relevance than even Agamben himself may fully realize Nonlocalityentanglement is an unavoidable result of uantum physics but any claim that inherent nonlocality somehow throws out reality altogether is unfounded to Agamben s credit he at least ends this book with a uestion What is real rather than with a lazy ode to complementarity or some other undeveloped philosophical interpretation of the uantum results

Giorgio Agamben æ 2 Free read

Che cos'è reale? La scomparsa di Majorana Summary Ù 102 Pearing because he had precociously realized that nuclear fission would inevitably lead to the atomic bomb This book advances a different hypothesis Through a careful analysis of Majorana's article The Value of Statistical Laws in Physics and Social Sciences which shows how in uantum physics reality is dissolved into probability a. Would you like a beautifully made and elegantly tailored story about a brilliant physicist whose mysterious disappearance coincides with international controversy about uantum mechanics and the nature of science itself Yes Would you like it to embody some of the largest uestions about how we view governmental power and how we understand complex subjects through statistics Yes Would you like an Italian philosopher to wrap all of the above up for you in oh I don t know 60 pages or soNo wasted words No unfounded thoughts No dependence on canon Agamben you brilliant man This is a lesson in probability superimposition and governance it is about science and dice As the physicians such as Majorana have realized Any experiment performed on an atomic system exerts a finite perterbation on it that cannot be eliminated or reduced for reasons of principle The result of any measurement seems therefore to be concerned with the state the system is led to during the experiment rather than with the unknowable state of the system before being perturbedThis from an essay where the physicist describes the parallel between the natural and social sciences Of course many social scientists will agree too and have known this for a long time the presence of an experimenter changs the outcome of an experiment These bizarrely called social facts are assertions of power in a domain ruled by probability But this is about not just the experiment but also how the vision of experimentation to understand the world has changed we are not trying to understand the world any longer we scientists seek to understand the probability of something abstracted from a controlled situation in which their intervention has changed reality I ll let Agamben say it Majorana clearly saw the implications of a mechanics that renounced every non probabilistic conception of the real Science no longer tied to known reality but like the statistics of social sciences only intervenes in it in order to govern it For Agamben and here he is also following Simone Weil this entails that science has left behind its objective for so many years that was to understand the reality of the world Now science moves through statistical reason and it assumes a probabilistic model of the world And as soon as we assume that the real state of a system is in itself unknowable statistical models become essential and cannot but replace reality Governance follows the world departs from sight the pursuits of human activity become speculative and ungrounded and science so long the bastion of humanistic reason can no longer answer the simple uestion what is real

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  • Che cos'è reale? La scomparsa di Majorana
  • Giorgio Agamben
  • English
  • 08 November 2019
  • null