The Duality of Time Theory, that results from the Single Monad Model of the Cosmos, explains how multiplicity is emerging from absolute Oneness, at every instance of our normal time! This leads to the Ultimate Symmetry of space and its dynamic formation and breaking into the physical and psychical (supersymmetrical) creations, in orthogonal time directions. General Relativity and Quantum Mechanics are complementary consequences of the Duality of Time Theory, and all the fundamental interactions become properties of the new granular complex-time geometry.
أهلا بكم في موقع نظرية الجوهر الفرد !
|Review by: Jonah Erickson|
|March 10, 2018|
The premise of the book is simple: time exists in a "real," vacuum state which we then experience in a latent, secondary state. In other words, by removing all of human existence and observable matter one layer away from the truth, we are then able to make more sense of what have otherwise been unexplainable observations at the quantum level. I am not a science graduate, but I was able to navigate the book's arguments fairly easily, looking up the more obscure topic here and there when it wasn't explained fully in the book. For this reason, I would say that it is ultimately an accessible read, if not an easy one. The topic is challenging, and I'll be honest, not entirely convincing. But for those reasons alone, it is worth a good read. We all want to understand more about the universe, and believe that we will perhaps be able to find a better explanation for our existence than those that religious or mystic powers would have to say. In the end, I did not find the arguments more satisfactory than religious explanations for our existence, and in fact believe that this book points out one of the issues I have with such in-depth, complex scientific observations about the nature of the universe: you have to take it all in faith anyways, since no layman would ever be able to understand or confirm that the principles set forth by this book are true. All in all, a thought-provoking, interesting and engaging read.
|Review by: Charles Hanna|
|February 26, 2018|
Mohamed Haj Yousef blends physics and mysticism as he explores the detailed workings of time and space, exploding our western notions of the separation between religion and science. A published scholar with years of experience and contemplation, Yousef proposes the importance of involving the heart and senses in the intellectual, cerebral process of exploring the universe.
|Review by: Rev. Stephen R. Wilson|
|February 9, 2019|
I’ve always been interested in theories explaining the Universe as we know it, so I decided to pick up this book hoping it would expand my horizons and give me a fresh outlook on the topic. I have to admit that it did, even if I don’t find some aspects of Yousef’s dual states of time believable. After all, there currently is no way of finding out which theory describes the origin and the inner workings of our Universe most precisely, so it could well be that there is more truth to the duality of time than one would suppose.
|Review by: A Cannady|
|May 4, 2018|
In “The Duality of Time,” Mohamed Haj Yousef combines two paradoxical sciences: the physical realm and psychic realm. He takes years of research and analyzes them to explain to the reader how these two topics are actually intertwined. This thought is generally enough to set skeptics of either side ablaze, but the author explains the historical proof, scientific analysis and mystical side in a way that makes his thought processes seem logical and understandable. While this is not an easy read, it is also not necessary to be a scientific genius to understand it – however, I think anyone who picks up this book intending to read through it probably already has inferred that it is going to be a topic that is going to take some thinking. I am pretty open-minded, but this book had me studying what I do feel is irrefutable fact versus what may actually be the truth. Be ready, if you read this book, to face down some serious thought analysis and possible some big paradigm shifts in your thinking.
|Review by: Emerson Rose Craig|
|March 12, 2018|
"In reality, Time is real, yet is it only known by the imagination"
|Review by: Shanell|
|March 9, 2018|
Duality of Time: Complex-Time Geometry & Perpetual Creation of Space by Mohamed Haj Yousef brings forth many complex concepts that are hard to grasp if you don’t have a working understanding of physics. I personally am limited on my experience with physics and I had trouble grasping many of the concepts and following along. Even though I struggled I did enjoy expanding my knowledge and learning the history of familiar philosophical concepts such as quantum mechanics, string theory and relativity as well as learning more about major philosophers such as Einstein, Plato and Newton. Housed has obviously spent time educating himself and put in the research to back his book. While I may not have fully understood every concept discussed, I fully enjoyed reading and learning more. I will keep this one in my library to refer back to as I broaden my knowledge and understand of physics.
|Review by: astrofan|
|February 26, 2018|
What I liked most about this book is that it wasn't overly dismissive of widely accepted scientific theories or dive into half-baked hypotheses the way that other, similar books I read were. The Sumerians are mentioned, for instance, but there's no unproven claptrap about Ancient Aliens or giants. The author has clearly done his homework and weaves the latest in topics like quantum physics into this book. Some of it was a trifle over my head, but should be understandable to anyone who majors in the sciences. If I had to make a nitpick, it's that the author takes a little long to dive into the subject matter. As long as a book is laid out in a clear, concise, and logical manner, I don't really need a long spiel on its format! Otherwise, this book does a good job of making the author's case about the nature of time.
|Review by: Kat Denning|
|April 29, 2018|
The theory behind the duality of time is an interesting amalgamation of science and mysticism. It combines a wide variety of scientific theories on everything from relativity to geometry to quantum mechanics and then meshes them up with Islamic teachings, metaphysics, numerology, and poetry (specifically those of Ibn al-Arabi). He even taps into the area of the Adamic "Perfect Man" (or the "Isthmus"), the seven cosmic days of creation, and other more religious, metaphysical, and pseudoscience areas, which I didn't feel tied back into the original Duality of Time theory well. In many places I felt like he was trying too hard to link nature, science, and God based on a specific set of teachings. As an atheist, I tried my best to keep an open mind to his theory, but he kept losing me when he introduced pseudoscience and superstition such as numerology, astrology (the 28 mansions of the Moon), and alchemy (making infinite equations finite).
|Review by: Amanda Adams|
|February 8, 2019|
DUALITY OF TIME: Complex-Time Geometry and Perpetual Creation of Space (The Single Monad Model of The Cosmos Book 2). I hate to sound like a yokel but that title alone is a bit intimidating. The author, Mohamed Haj Yousef, is a scholar and obviously a man of superior intelligence. His grasp of physics along with the incredibly vast array of other themes that are discussed in Duality of Time is astonishing. The notion of time travel and alternate realities is as fascinating as it is complicated but somehow this author was able to put his ideas out there in a way that can be at least understood superficially by the average person. I will be going back to reread parts to get a better understanding of the parts I am most interested in. I enjoyed reading this much more than I expected to when I initially read the title and then the summary. It's nice when you come off a book feeling a tad smarter or more informed.
|Review by: Christa T.|
|May 14, 2018|
This one is going to make you think. There is no doubt about that. If you can go into it with an open mind, I think this is a book that most people COULD enjoy. First things first, this is a bit challenging as far as books go...and it took me a long time to get through because I kept feeling like I had to read, and then re-read, to get some of the concepts down. Basically, the author, Mohamed Haj Yousef, has created a philosophy surrounding science and mysticism, and kind of combining them into one. Again, it's hard to explain because there are a lot of moving parts that make up his philosophy.
|Review by: Mercedes Diaz|
|February 12, 2019|
Okay, get ready to constantly look up various definitions and watch a few YouTube videos on some of the concepts discussed in this book. You won’t regret the time spent catching up because once you can wrap your head around the many facets of life that surround or dictate our construct of time, you’ll only want more.
|Review by: Rachel K|
|May 14, 2018|
This book by Mohamed Haj Yousef will take you on an intriguing journey through time as it explores the theory of the duality of time. This book looks at this theory through ancient manuscripts, philosophy, and Sufi traditions to discover more behind the intricacies of time and how it works. The book also explores complex-time geometry which looks at how space dimensions are constantly being created which results in what we call time. Because this book touches on such an intricate topic, it includes a helpful guide in the beginning that will walk you through the structure of the book to help make it easier for you to read.
|Review by: Sara N McIntosh|
|February 28, 2018|
While there is so much to spiritually believe in youth from a religious perspective or other mythical themes presented, it becomes questionable as further theories of the physical universe are presented to us upon many years of school. This is definitely interesting to read a deep connection among both physical time and space theories along with spiritual theories of our space and universe. It's incredible to read that life or beliefs don't have to be only one way or another, but that a connection can be held to help manage a sort of even thought or sanity when trying to compare all of these theories.
|Review by: Mike|
|April 3, 2018|
DUALITY OF TIME: Complex-Time Geometry and Perpetual Creation of Space (The Single Monad Model of The Cosmos Book 2) by Mohamed Haj Yousef is a unique take on how time and space intertwine and what makes the universe tick. This book may not be the best for those who do not have a science background. I would like to think that I have a moderate amount of knowledge about physics and general science and I found myself fact checking and looking may things up. However, if you are interested in another perspective on life and how the universe works, then this book will definitely make you think. The concepts that were presented in DUALITY OF TIME: Complex-Time Geometry and Perpetual Creation of Space (The Single Monad Model of The Cosmos Book 2) are interesting and definitely worth reading even if you do not find yourself a believer in Mohamed Haj Yousef’s ideas.
|Review by: Stina H.|
|March 14, 2018|
"The Duality of Time" is a book which provides complex and interesting discussions about creation and time and the theories about these subjects throughout history. As well as the Duality of Time Theory, other topics in the book include physics and meta-physics; philosophy and cosmology, both ancient and modern;
time and the single Monad model, complex-time hyperbolic geometry; consciousness and the three orthogonal worlds; and alchemy and eternal symmetry.
|Review by: Amy Koller|
|February 6, 2019|
“Duality of Time” is an interesting work that really has something for everyone, as long as the individual dives into the book with an incredibly open mind. “Duality of Time” is quite interesting in terms of the actual “theory” that the writer is striving to assert, and some of the historical references are quite striking. Is this a book for everyone? Definitely not. It’s incredibly complex and a lot of it people will miss completely. It’s also pretty hard to read in terms of the fonts that are used in many of the quotes. Overall it is a good book that should be read, but I think many people won’t appreciate it in the way that it should be appreciated.
|Review by: Faith Lee|
|June 22, 2018|
If you are interested in the subject of physics, cosmology, and relativity, then "Duality of Time" will certainly be right up your alley. It is evident that the book has been written after much in-depth research. I also find this book more engaging than others in the same genre because of the author's sharing of his personal experience. It brings a personal touch to an otherwise cold and emotionless topic. We get to see the author's passion and interest in his subject and catch a glimpse of his journey of research and discovery about the duality of time over the years.
|Review by: Katherine|
|April 29, 2018|
Duality of Time explores the concepts of time and religion and uses different events over time as the basis of his explanations. You can tell he put a lot of time and energy into his research and book. But please be advised that this isn’t a light read. It is thought provoking (the section about days of the week blew my mind). It is worth while if you can make your way through it.
|Review by: Katy N|
|February 27, 2018|
I appreciate the time, research, and thoughts put into this read. Yousef himself is a scholar, so his notions are not simply based on radical ideas, but t on his findings as he studied the history of cosmological studies. Yousef combines the notions of science and religion as the creation and development of our universe has flowed over time. I really enjoyed the historical aspects Yousef uses in his research. Studying the Renaissance era, the Middle Ages, Babylonian times, and more, he explains how the study of the universe has evolved over time, and what it is today.
|Review by: Tara Malone|
|March 6, 2018|
In Duality of Time, Haj Yousef addresses the long-standing conflict between science and religion and attempts to find a resolution. He spends much of the book giving a history of major philosophical concepts and personalities from Plato to Newton to Einstein, and also explains many of the basic concepts of physics, such as relativity, quantum mechanics, and string theory.
|Review by: Ian J. Miller|
|March 29, 2018|
This is a difficult book to review because the first question is, who is it for? As will become evident, I am not sure. It starts with a summary of where this book is going, together with personal aspects of Yousef's journey. He has been infuenced by Sufi mysticism, he has been rejected by a number of modern physics journals, yet he promises to solve so much of the difficulties of modern physics. He then goes on to physics and philosophy from antiquity, and the author gives an interesting history, but comes up with some unexpected conclusions, such as the week is seven days long, corresponding to six spatial dimensions and time. (The six seemingly relies on negative values being different.) For me, the simplest explanation for the length of the week would lie, in my opinion, in the frequency of days the priests thought could be devoted to religion without ruining the economy. This is the first of many assertions that to me are not really demonstrated at all. Chapter 3 gives an airbrush account of modern physics and its problems. It establishes Yousef's credentials as knowing a reasonable amount about the topic, but in my opinion it is far to difficult for the non-physicist to follow, and if you can follow it, it is not offering anything you did not know already.
|Review by: Andrea I. Hobright|
|March 5, 2018|
Professor Mohammed Haj Yousef is a professor of physics. His text, "Duality of Time" is a well written and researched work showing the scientific developments from early Babylonian and Sumerian times up through Quantum Physics and String Theory. What is truly interesting is the demonstrable explanations and research regarding time and cosmology from the overlooked thirteenth-century Muslim scholar, Sheikh Muhyiddin Ibn al-'Arabi on unity and oneness in time and cosmology. Professor Haj Yousef has spent over two decades of investigation and research that encompasses many ancient manuscripts of science, philosophy and mystical Sufi traditions up through quantum mechanics and String Theory and he puts together all the contradicting puzzles to unfold this amazing work and discovery that shows proofs that throughout history and 'time' have lead up to this here to fore "unfathomable secret of time and perpetual creation." It is a scientific breakthrough that is worth the study and I am quite sure other scientists and physicists will find the research likewise intriguing and verifiable.