Where does syntropy stems from
Syntropy stems from the fundamental equations of
The famous energy/mass equation, E = mc2, which we all associate
with Albert Einstein, was first published by Oliver Heaviside in 1890, by
Poincaré in 1900 and by Olinto De Pretto in 1903.
This equation does not take into account the
momentum (the amount of motion) and in 1905 Einstein completed it in a more
extensive equation, the famous energy/momentum/mass:
is squared (E2) and in the momentum (p) there is
time, we have two energy solutions: one with positive time and the other
with negative time.
energy implies that the future retroacts on the present and the past.
Einstein solved this paradox saying that the speed of physical bodies is so
low when compared to light (c) that we can consider the momentum to
be equal to zero (p=0), thus returning to the original E=mc2.
But the discovery of the spin of electrons, a speed which is close to that
of light, forced physicists to use the extended energy/momentum/mass
equation in quantum mechanics, thus obtaining two solutions: waves and
particles, advanced and delayed waves, matter and antimatter, etc. This
sparked a fierce debate that ended with the fact that even though the two
solutions are taken into account in the equations, their meaning, that the
future retroacts on the present and the past, was considered to be
Luigi Fantappiè, one of the foremost mathematicians of the time, began to
work on the mathematical properties of the two solutions of energy and
waves. He discovered that the positive-time solution describes energy and waves
that diverge from causes and are governed by the law of entropy, whereas
the negative-time solution describes energy and waves that converge towards
attractors, increasing in complexity, differentiation, structure and order,
governed by a law complementary to entropy that Fantappiè named syntropy
(by combining the Greek terms syn, which
means converging, and tropos which means
Fantappiè wrote a booklet titled The Unitarian Theory of the Physical
and Biological World where he posits that the material/visible world is
governed by the law of entropy, while the invisible energy of life is an
expression of the law of syntropy.
of syntropy elegantly explains the properties of life and quantum
mechanics, but Fantappiè was not able to provide experimental evidence, as
he was not able to devise retrocausal experiments.
Antonella Vannini formulated the following testable hypothesis:
life is supported by Syntropy, life-sustaining systems, such as the
autonomic nervous system, should show retrocausal effects."
As part of
her PhD in Cognitive Psychology, Antonella conducted experiments that show
a strong retrocausal activation of the autonomic nervous system, thus
giving experimental evidence to syntropy. She also showed that retrocausal
effects are mediated by feelings (associated with the heart area) and that
the rational brain fails to access this information.
We have presentiments of the future, but we rarely
have precognitions: we feel the future, but we do not know it.