Schrodinger Wave Hypothesis

The Schrödinger equation is the fundamental equation of physics for describing quantum mechanical behavior. It is also often called the Schrödinger wave equation, and is a partial differential equation that describes how the wavefunction of a physical system evolves over time. Viewing quantum mechanical systems as solutions to the Schrödinger equation is sometimes known as the Schrödinger picture, as distinguished from the matrix mechanical viewpoint, sometimes known as the Heisenberg picture.

The time-dependent one-dimensional Schrödinger equation is given by :

where i is the imaginary unit, is the time-dependent wavefunction, is h-bar, V(x) is the potential, and H is the Hamiltonian operator


In physics, specifically quantum mechanics, the Schrödinger equation is an equation that describes how the quantum state of a physical system changes in time. It is as central to quantum mechanics as Newton's laws are to classical mechanics. In the standard interpretation of quantum mechanics, the quantum state, also called a wavefunction or state vector, is the most complete description that can be given to a physical system. Solutions to Schrödinger's equation describe not only atomic and subatomic systems, atoms and electrons, but also macroscopic systems, possibly even the whole universe. The equation is named after Erwin Schrödinger, who constructed it in 1926.[1]


The BBC ran a documentary several years ago describing "Freak Waves" describing ocean waves that are much larger than waves normally associated with given weather conditions. It has only been very recently discovered that unstable waves as predicted by the non-linear Schrodinger equation create rogue waves of monstrous proportions that rob water from surrounding "normal" sine waves that behave according to linear models. Very deep valleys and troughs accompany the rogue waves of enormous height.
These highly powerful and destructive waves can arise at any time without warning. They are three times the height of normal waves in strong seas.

A thought began to develop.

If the Schrodinger equation does apply to macroscopic systems, it could be reasonable to hypothesize that it also applies to economics.
With the advent of central banking, fiat currencies and government controlled economies, inefficiencies are created.

Inefficiency creates instability.

We have allowed central bankers to manipulate demand for money by interest rate adjustments that led to the biggest asset bubble in history.

Perhaps as Nassim Nicholas Taleb has stated: "The world is more dangerous than you think"

The amount of greed and manipulation of the markets by financial institutions and central banks brings us to one question.

Could a gigantic wave of economic and fiscal destruction that apparently comes out of nowhere, robbing energy from unstable economic systems and unsustainable credit growth by individuals and governments, be the event that will smash our system of fiat currencies against the rocks of fiscal reality?

Ultimately leading to and ending in global systemic collapse.