I believe you refer to the soul sometimes as energy. The Haldron Collider now says there is no energy for a disembodied soul. I am interested in your take on it.
For those who do not know, “the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) is the world’s largest and most powerful particle collider, most complex experimental facility ever built, and the largest single machine in the world.” Large, powerful and complex as this machine obviously is, it does not possess the intuitive faculty required to experience consciousness. Some of the most brilliant physicists on the planet agree entirely with the findings of this machine. In fact they built it.
It only makes sense that those who do not believe that consciousness/energy can exist outside matter would build a machine that supports their theory. Perhaps the day will come when a machine will be built by nondualists and prove consciousness underlies all we see. Of course I’m not holding my breath. I will simply say that this marvelous machine does nothing to change my experience and understanding of the soul. I suspect this machine is jealous that it can be unplugged and we humans cannot.
In his book on biocenterism, biologist Robert Lanza goes into significant detail about the experimentally proven yet very strange fact that the outcome of experiments at the particle level are influenced by the consciousness of the observer. The unobserved energy that behaves as a wave suddenly behaves as a particle the moment it is observed. This is but the tip of the iceberg of the strangeness of the micro world.
Can you imagine what would happen to the world of orthodox science if the Haldron Collider concluded that there is in fact energy for a disembodied soul? There very foundation of material science would crack, turning the industry of science upside down and inside out. All textbooks would have to be rewritten, all college curriculum re-thought.
Material science must prove that matter is the basis of reality. How could we possibly expect that their most powerful, most expensive, largest and most complex experimental facility ever built would actually conclude something so contrary to orthodox science’s most sacred cow? Consider the following fact:
The total operating budget of the LHC runs to about $1 billion per year. The Large Hadron Collider was first turned on in August of 2008, then stopped for repairs in September until November 2009. Taking all of those costs into consideration, the total cost of finding the Higgs boson ran about $13.25 billion.