by TEDx Talks
June 24, 2016

from YouTube Website





Through nearly 30 years of research in physics and writing multiple papers, Haramein has come to a deep understanding of the underlying mechanics of our universe, using his equations and theory to calculate the most accurate prediction of the charge radius of the proton to date.


Bringing in evidence from fundamental physical principles and leading research, he is able to show that we live in a connected universe with an inherent feedback network in the structure of space, which has led to pioneering insights in our interpretation of cosmological, quantum, and biological scale systems.

Nassim Haramein is a physicist, public speaker, inventor, educator, and the Director of Research at Resonance Science Foundation, a non-profit dedicated to delivering knowledge and technology to the world which is based on a holistic and complete view of the dynamics and forces of nature, addressing the critical and systemic challenges humanity faces today





The one thing that connects all things is SPACE.

Perhaps the greatest error in the standard model of physics is the fact that they ignore the fact that the vacuum of space is not empty - it's actually completely full with energy.


When we look at the vacuum at the smallest scales possible we see that it is highly energized with what are called "vacuum fluctuations", also known as,

  • the aether

  • the plenum

  • the zero point field

  • the quantum foam

  • space

  • the vacuum

Regardless of what you call it, the fact is we have measured the emptiness of space as not empty at all.


Yet in the standard model they simply sweep this number under the rug using a mathematical trick called "renormalization".


Then proceed about their business writing their field equations as if it was not significant, despite the fact that the measured value of the vacuum energy present in a cubic centimeter of space is 39 orders of magnitude denser than all of the regular matter of the entire universe squashed into a cubic centimeter!