The Lord says he will remember our sins no more, but how can an omniscient God forget? He knows all things and is not bound by time, so how can he ever forget anything? I cannot claim to understand quantum physics, but one day while reading, I found something that has evoked much thought and wonder! It was about quantum physics and the mysterious stuff we call “light” and its implications about reality; past, present, and future.
Science & Religion
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This mission demonstrates the dramatic coordinated use of inventions, space and earth based telescopes and other instruments, to say nothing of programming, networks, communications, and engineering applications across vast areas of space. All these things together in this example show the intelligence and power that mere humans can now use. We well should ask: “If our coordinated intelligent efforts can do so much, what then is God able to do?”
The BYU team not only won $30,000 from the competition, but broke a Guinness World Record by launching their rocket 883 feet in the air, twice as high as the previous record held by the University of Minnesota.
Monitoring cancer can often be an intrusive and exhausting process for patients. But with BYU chemistry professor Ryan Kelly’s new research, there is hope for a simpler way: No more biopsies. No more spinal taps. Instead, patients may be able to take a simple blood test to diagnose, monitor and tailor appropriate therapies for various cancers.
Sage grouse are an unmistakable species of bird. Besides being fascinating, sage grouse are extremely important indicators of the health of the most widespread ecosystem type in the United States, the sage-steppe ecosystem. Once widespread throughout the Intermountain West, this ecosystem is now fragmented and imperiled. But a group of BYU professors and students are working to help save this species.
Church historian Elder Steven E. Snow speaks at environmental symposium.
Recent wildfires in California and Utah have caused Utah’s air quality to tank for several days this August, reaching orange and even red levels for long stretches. The BYU/Los Alamos-developed model uses detailed physics-based formulas to predict the initial formation of soot particles emitted during wildfires.