Monday, May 16, 2011

‘There is no paradise’ says Hawking

UK scientist Stephen Hawking has distinguished paradise a "fairy story" for people terrified of the dark, in his recent release of the thoughts key stoning the world's religions.

The author of 1988 worldwide hit "A Brief History of Time" said in an interview with The Guardian published on Monday that his observations were somewhat prejudiced by his encounter with motor neuron disease.
"I have survived with the view of an early death for the last 49 years. I'm not frightened of death, but I'm in no scurry to expire. He told the newspaper, I have too much I want to do first.
"I observed the brain as a computer which will discontinue functioning when its constituents fail. There is no paradise or eternal life for broken down computers; that is a fairy story for people frightened of the dark." Hawking's posture on religion has toughened drastically in the nearly quarter century while the publication of his decisive work on the cosmos.
In "A Brief History of Time" he proposed that the initiative of a heaven being was not essentially unsuited with a scientific consideration of the cosmos.
But in his 2010 book "The Grand Design" he said a divinity no longer has any situate in theories on the making of the cosmos in the light of a sequence of developments in physics.
Hawking has attained Global distinction for his research, writing and television documentaries in spite of occurring since the age of 21 from motor neuron disease that has left him disabled and reliant on a voice synthesiser.

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