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Namaste to Buddha. How and where is Buddha now? Does he still teaching now?

I am trying to understand Nibbana and where Buddha is now.

What I understand is that Nibbana is a state rather than a location or place. This state has no physical body, no desire, no dukkha and no more incarnation.

Many have mentioned this state appears as in empty space but I would think the "empty" is a meaning of Buddhism that is 100% free from dukkha .

Endless space is called in Atthasālini ajatākāsa, 'unentangled', i.e. unobstructed or empty space.

Why don't we realise space instead of Nibbana?

In Quantum Physics, a state is a source of energy so it's quantifiable and appears as a particle wave. An energy cannot be null or void state too as the law of conservation of energy states that energy can neither be created nor destroyed - only converted from one form of energy to another. Wave–particle duality

Conclusion is can I say that Buddha is still teaching and around, appears as the supreme particle wave and possibly can be communicated via meditation? Any form of energy can be interfered/communicated/entangled with based on Physic theory ?

The universe encompasses everything that exists, according to our current understanding: spacetime, forms of energy and the physical laws that relate them, history, philosophy, mathematics and logic. Buddhists refer to the Universe, both visible and invisible phenomena, as the Dharma. The Origin of Meditation: Making Bonds with the Universe

Anyone could verify my understanding above?

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  • @chrisw can I ask another question. topic change to "Nibbana in Quantum Physic" but content almost same Sep 21 at 7:24
  • or change the ques title - "Where is Buddha now based on Quantum Physic" Sep 21 at 7:47
  • buddhism.stackexchange.com/questions/39740/… maybe this
    – user8527
    Sep 21 at 8:19
  • I studied "Applied Mathematics" (of Quantum Physics) at university, and what I was I taught there seems to me completely unrelated to Buddhism. I wouldn't describe the Buddha as a (physical) "wave" nor as a "particle" -- see also quantum woo and so on, and this physicist's phrase Not even wrong. For what it's worth there are a dozen Questions containing "quantum" on this site.
    – ChrisW
    Sep 21 at 8:22
  • @ChrisW There are many research that Physics and Buddhism is related ? en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Buddhism_and_science. will check on the links that u provided. thanks Chris Sep 21 at 8:27

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