In the Talmud, the subtle relationship between the individual reflective mind (man) and the universal consciousness (God), as reflected in the dialogue between Abraham and God, went something like this: God says to Abraham: “If it weren’t for Me, you wouldn’t exist.”
Abraham thoughtfully replies, “Yes, that’s very true Lord. I thank you for that. But, if it weren’t for me, nobody would know about you.”
Both together are necessary for one another. The story of existence itself does not exist without both participants. The innermost secret of life is that simple, an intimate relationship between the Creator and the created. Man knows what God knows. It is man’s collective responsibility to learn and share. God’s Knowledge and man’s knowledge is entangled.
Therein lies the explanation to the one theory that explains everything. What entangled means, in this concept, is that they are one and the same. Since we as human beings are constrained by time and space and even though according to the principle of entanglement, we ought to know what God knows, so is our knowledge constrained by time and space. This means that we know it, but not yet. We feel proud with the knowledge of Einstein’s theory of relativity. After all, we are of the few that understand it.