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Removing the concept of “time” from our ontological processes is a radical step towards large scale consciousness. For the more one studies the very assertion that time is “real”, the more difficult it becomes to actually substantiate what constitutes an absolute value. The best minds of the pioneering field of quantum physics were daunted by this oblique concept—a concept which we humans insist is “real”. John Wheeler (1911-2008), the physicist who coined the terms, “black hole” and “wormhole”, framed it in entirely subjective terms: “Time Is What Prevents Everything From Happening At Once…Space is what prevents everything from happening to me!” Metaphysician and philosopher, John Ellis Taggart (1866-1929), wrote in “The Unreality of Time” (1908), that our perception of time is an illusion. The article, published in the 1908 Mind: A Quarterly Review of Psychology and Philosophy , opens with this statement:“It doubtless seems highly paradoxical to assert that Time is unreal, and that all statements which involve its reality are erroneous. Such an assertion involves a far greater departure from the natural position of mankind than is involved in the assertion of the unreality of Space or of the unreality of Matter. So decisive a breach with that natural position is not to be lightly accepted. And yet in all ages the belief in the unreality of time has proved singularly attractive.” “I do not know what I may appear to the world, but to myself I seem to have been only a boy playing on the seashore, and diverting myself in now and then ﬁnding a smoother pebble or prettier shell than ordinary, whilst the great ocean of truth lay all...