Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read.
Start by marking “Cái toàn thể và trật tự ẩn” as Want to Read:
Cái toàn thể và trật tự ẩn
Enlarge cover
Rate this book
Clear rating
Open Preview

Cái toàn thể và trật tự ẩn

4.25 of 5 stars 4.25  ·  rating details  ·  641 ratings  ·  47 reviews
Cái toàn thể và trật tự ẩn là cuốn sách kinh điển của của David Bohm. Trong cuốn sách này, ông đã phát triển lí thuyết về vật lí lượng tử, bao gồm cả vật chất và ý thức. Ông đưa ra một lí thuyết khoa học giải thích vũ trụ và bản chất của thực tế. Những lập luận trong cuốn sách được trình bày rõ ràng, mạch lạc và không sử dụng thuật ngữ kĩ thuật để các độc giả không chuyên ...more
Paperback, 432 pages
Published 2011 by NXB Tri Thức (first published July 1st 1980)
more details... edit details

Friend Reviews

To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.

Reader Q&A

To ask other readers questions about Cái toàn thể và trật tự ẩn, please sign up.

Be the first to ask a question about Cái toàn thể và trật tự ẩn

This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Add this book to your favorite list »

Community Reviews

(showing 1-30 of 2,048)
filter  |  sort: default (?)  |  rating details
Mengsen Zhang
I love this man! Like an old friend giving you guidance of how you should proceed with your science to understand what you're trying to understand about the universe. No book ever speaks to my heart like this one. Every sentence says that he knows exactly what I want, and what I'm not confident about being able to grasp. The "rheomode" of language use he proposed, that is to turn adjectives back their original verb form, is a great way to organize thoughts and reduce confusion. Chapter 5 and 6 g ...more
Perhaps one of the most unfounded books I have ever read. Bohm's goal to cure the world from its 'fragmentation' is a good one, and comes from a good place, but both his ideas of culture and reality as well as his mode of presentation and argumentation are that of a middle-schooler. For instance, Bohm takes Greece (and therefore Rome as well) to represent all of the 'West' and ancient India to represent all of the 'East.' From a single examination of a single word in both of these cultures, he t ...more

This book is basically 1/3 physics, 1/3 semantics and linguistics, and 1/3 philosophy. If you aren't interested in all three, it's probably not the book for you. And yes, there is some math in it, but it's really not that much outside of one appendix, and most of it is algebra. You can ignore it and still understand most of the book. You do have to have some patience and an IQ higher than that of a carrot to get through it, but even if you only grasp 2/3rds of the content, it's worth the effort
Undivided wholeness and flowing movement, Bohm's core concept that encompasses the whole content of this amazing work. Bohm starts from examining the historial development of "fragmentation" which emphasized a certain aspect of measurement of reality, and equated our representation as perfect correspondence with what we treat as independent of reality.

However, what Bohm suggested as a remedy to fragmentation seems quite unclear. He mentioned that "integration" is impossible due to the finity of
the monumental achievements of modern physics have been based upon (or, "have led to"?) a certain worldview - that the universe is made of entities that can be broken up into elementary constituent parts, and Everything That Happens is made up of interactions between these entities. unfortunately, as with a great many ideas, as time passes and the application of this viewpoint to various avenues of investigation meets with success after success, people come to believe that the reason for this su ...more
The unifying topic of this book's chapters, which vary widely in both content and style, is Bohm's theory of the nature of reality as an undivided, interpenetrating whole - strongly reminiscent of the Hindu-Buddhist metaphor of Indra's net. In presenting this idea, Bohm's approach comprises philosophical speculation, sociological critique, physical analogy, and the specialized mathematical expressions of quantum theory (NB: as a non-expert, I found it possible to follow these latter technical as ...more
Roger Booth
This is a key piece of the "quantum rendering" puzzle.
It provides the motive and a method to "think differently" ... to see a wholeness in constant transformation, rather than a bunch of particles moving independently and obliviously, according to some mechanical program.
Harry Pray IV
I wish David Bohm could have hired a writer to paraphrase his thoughts because this one is waaaaay too dry and scientific for me to get into the really amazing things he is talking about. If you don't read it, it's at least an amazing find for the mathematic/philosophical charts and diagrams he creates.
It's also good if you want to get into studying (what became) string and then M theory and you're on TONS of aderol...there's probably another theory by now, but they're all arriving at the same
Wholeness in Vedanta and the philosophy of David Bohm

David Bohm is one of the deep thinkers among quantum physicists who went beyond the traditional interpretation of physical reality. Bohm like Einstein proposed very radical theories, and this book is one of his best works written for a general reader. The author proposes that the totality of the whole called the holomovement is the Ultimate reality and the laws governing this totality may never be known, but the forms derived from this totalit
Derek Folder
I think. How is it possible to use epistemology--study of opinions on the true-- as a tool for exploring various differentiated philosophical disciplines beside it? Belief seems to be the only topic I have seen for days and days in this forum; beliefs, opinions-- while constructive as indicators of identity politics-- are not the stuff of philosophy, as study of wisdom necessarily transcends opinion/belief into a ''real world where terms are forced into daily interaction one with each other.'' s ...more
Noe Nieto
En este pequeño libro David Bohm revoluciona a toda la ciencia con su concepto de Holokinesis.
Patrick Barker
Wow, this book is heavy, I'm going to try and simplify the essence of it.

Quantum Theory, Relativity, and Buddhism all point to the notion that there is an undivided wholeness to reality. Bohm attempts to explore these ideas, and while he recognizes that he cannot possibly conceive the wholeness, the effort that he makes he really quite brilliant. He shows that the equations of relativity and quantum theory can be written in non limiting ways, that is to say they are true regarding their space, b
The first three chapters of this book,use philosophy and etymology to reposition the fragmentary belief systems prevalent in modern physics and further incorporate them as sub-sets in the larger framework of a wholly inclusive higher dimensional reality,of which our experiential existence is but a projection.
The middle section of the book is a mathematical treatment of an attempt to prove that it is possible to introduce new concepts into Quantum theory,that while still giving the same results
Ricardo Acuña
Me pareció muy interesante la forma en que Bohm define la realidad como algo muy basto en un orden implicado en el cual solo se nos manifiesta una parte en el orden explicado que es lo que percibimos por nuestros sentidos e instrumentos. A mi parecer plantea un nuevo enfoque epistemológico de la ciencia pues describe los límites dentro de los cuales es capaz de modelar y describir los fenómenos en el orden explicado. Es muy revelador y por medio de sus planteamientos matemáticos (esta parte me p ...more
Wilma Reiber
I had watched interviews and read quotes by David Bohm, and it resonated with my understanding (or guessing) of how the world might work. So, I looked forward to read this book. At first, I was disappointed. It seemed to be dry and, on many pages, redundant.
When I realized that I was actually getting a glimpse into his brain, how he thought and how he came to his conclusions, I was hooked. I am not trying to say that I understood every word and thought, but I found it fascinating to watch a bril
I want renegade and iconoclast David Bohm to be right. His break with the established physicists among his other peers on the Manhattan Project has made him controversial. As he should be -- the book uses solid math and physics to arrive at some very metaphysical solutions. In retrospect, I don't think his proposed "Theory of Everything" is more far-fetched than more current Multiple Universes and Super String Theory/M Theory explanations. And it much more appealin. (NERD ALERT: I went on to rea ...more
Yubal Masalker
A remarkable book by a remarkable physicist. David Bohm thinks Outside the Box about the reality as revealed by the Modern Physics. He has tried to explain rationally in words reality which looks irrational and which is beyond words. But that's precisely the reality which the rational Science of Physics portrays by its cutting-edge scientific findings.
The only reason I gave this book two stars is because it actually took time for someone to write it, and I can respect that. If I were to objectively rate it, though, I would probably give it a negative star, because the content of the book is pure and utter bulls*it.
Ron Krumpos
"Wholeness and the Implicate Order" is one of the books in the secondary bibliography of my free ebook on comparative mysticism. "The greatest achievement in life" at has been reviewed on Goodreads.
Ahmed Abdelsattar
Too much philosophy.

The book contains some ideas that are hard to understand about the language structure and how the present language leads to fragmentation.
The author tries to build a new mode of language calling it the Rheomode
that avoids fragmentation.
The physical part is hard and full of equations but I think David Bohm tries to put a new better theory in physics to deal with the hidden variables.
I don't think I will complete reading that book because it is really hard and complicated al
Parts of the book have profound messages, but overall, I found it to be a bit choppy. I wish he could have explained things a little bit better (EG hidden variables).
Kelly Whitworth
I really enjoyed this book. Bohm comes from a place that I don't find difficult to grasp, even though he is challenging at times because of the new concepts he introduces and his discussion of mathematics, which I have no understanding of. If you are familiar with Taoist or Buddhist physics you won't find this too 'out there'. It's a great book to help you understand how and why classical physics broke down, or that it at least cannot describe the nature of the cosmos in total but only an abstra ...more
Moshe Zioni
I havn't read all of it, I excluded the more rigor technical stuff, I've read this book as for an intro to Bohm's interpretations concerning Quantum Mechanics. I not ever close to tell you how solid this theory is (hidden-variables theory) but as far as I understand and know, which is very little to not-at-all, his view is generally accepted as at least feasble and more important- 'Poperistic' which is not the case with the common interpretation of QM (i.e. Heisenberg principle).
Signe Cohen
Brilliant and thought-provoking work on the nature of reality and human consciousness.
This book is very philosophically and mathematically dense. Even as someone with two degrees in physics, it took some time to wade through all the mathematics. Still, Bohm's overall point that our view of the world is fragmented and that to find answers to ultimate questions will require us think more holistically seems valid. The average reader may get more out of authors who are writing about Bohm's work rather than reading Bohm's work itself.
Bohm may have been a great physicist but he was no great shakes as a philosopher.
Duane Barker
This book is the quintessential element to understanding where modern physics has arrived, and why some physicists havent arrived yet. Model dependent reality is the astounding melding of physics experiments which are incontrovertible, and the mystical understanding of all ancient knowledge. They all come together in David Bohm's astounding originality.
Bob Mckay
The very act of reviewing this book, causes changes that go far beyond any effect merely reading the book would have, therefore, I am declining to get involved anymore than I already am. All I will say is this is the physics that rules the universe...
Live it, or live with it!
Mark Longo
The first 2/3 of the book is dry and technically challenging. The last third, when Bohm starts discussing implicate and explicate order, is one long beautiful mindgasm. I believe Einstein was right when he said "God doesn't play dice," and Bohm has the answer regarding why.
James Wilhelm
David has a powerful way of making difficult concepts easy to understand for those of us who are neither physicists or mathematicians. This is an excellent book that helped me better understand the nature of the universe we live in.
« previous 1 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 68 69 next »
There are no discussion topics on this book yet. Be the first to start one »
  • Quantum Questions: Mystical Writings of the World's Great Physicists
  • Physics and Philosophy: The Revolution in Modern Science
  • Mysticism and the New Physics
  • A New Science of Life: The Hypothesis of Morphic Resonance
  • The Hidden Connections: A Science for Sustainable Living
  • The Self-Aware Universe: How Consciousness Creates the Material World
  • Synchronicity: The Bridge Between Matter and Mind
  • Quantum Enigma: Physics Encounters Consciousness
  • At Home in the Universe: The Search for the Laws of Self-Organization and Complexity
  • Science and the Akashic Field: An Integral Theory of Everything
  • God and the New Physics
  • The Holotropic Mind: The Three Levels of Human Consciousness and How They Shape Our Lives
  • Order Out of Chaos: Man's New Dialogue with Nature
  • Geons, Black Holes, and Quantum Foam: A Life in Physics
  • The Physics Of Consciousness: The Quantum Mind And The Meaning Of Life
  • A World Without Time: The Forgotten Legacy of Gödel And Einstein
  • Synchronicity: Science, Myth, and the Trickster
  • Shadows of the Mind: A Search for the Missing Science of Consciousness
On Dialogue Quantum Theory On Creativity Thought as a System Science, Order and Creativity

Share This Book

“[T]here is a universal flux that cannot be defined explicitly but which can be known only implicitly, as indicated by the explicitly definable forms and shapes, some stable and some unstable, that can be abstracted from the universal flux. In this flow, mind and matter are not separate substances. Rather, they are different aspects of our whole and unbroken movement.” 3 likes
“many individuals going beyond the ‘normal’ limits of fragmentation are classified as paranoid, schizoid, psychotic, etc.” 2 likes
More quotes…