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Dale Carnegie, the founder of the Carnegie Foundation, said “No one has heard of the world-famous scientist, but he is known by the world-famous professor, who is known by a million.” It is widely accepted that no one has heard of the famous author, but we know about him from his many works of fiction, especially the great mystery novels that he wrote over a period of several decades. Some of the greatest mysteries of our time are based on Carnegie’s fictional works. One important and significant example is the theory of the so-called “Lords of the Lake.”

I began searching for the “Lords of the Lake” when I learned of the fact that a professor of physics at California State University, Stanislaus-Irvine (CSUL), was proposing to name his class “Computational Physics 101” in honor of the great John Galsworthy and William Herndon, both Nobel laureates. He also believed that it would be a good idea to have the class “Lords of the Lake,” though I didn’t agree with that, and I thought that it might be better to have the course named “Theories of the Universe.”

So I became fascinated with the “Lords of the Lake” theory, and began researching that theory, especially, the “Lords of the Lake” approach to quantum gravity. The theory is that gravity is an emergent property of spacetime that cannot be explained in terms of classical Newtonian geometries. In other words, for the “Lords of the Lake” theory to be correct, space/time can not even exist; the universe as we perceive it consists of “virtual” particles that we can never “see,” but that we cannot possibly observe.

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The theory claims that there are particles called “virtual” that move in the virtual space created by the expansion of spacetime. When I first learned of this theory, I expected it to be a great discovery that could change how we describe the universe — so much so that it would change the nature of “space and time.” However, as I thought about