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The Cybersphere is a theoretical informational construct created and sustained by every quantum particle existing within quantum computers. Every bit saved to a quantum particle is saved to this sphere, thanks to interaction between these quantum particles and the Noosphere. Ascribing symbols, or information, to quantum particles causes them to save this information indefinitely. Since each particle can store an endless amount of information, the Cybersphere can expand indefinitely. Attempts to extract data from a particle usually fails after about a kilobyte simply due to imprecision in measuring information beyond this point.

With potentially 10⁷⁰ to 10⁸⁰ zettabytes of data contained within, the Cybersphere would hold more bytes within it than there are atoms within Cosmoria.

Cybersphere Theory

Cybersphere Theory, much newer than its Noosphere Theory precursor, was first conceptualized in 91,873 by Yoryour Trew. It was at first a hypothesis based on recent advancements in quantum storage, the process by which quantum particles save bits ascribed to them within computers. Cybersphere Theory states that the reason for this is the conservation of quantum information, a hard fast physical law that prevents any quantum information from being truly deleted. Since symbols count as information, and symbols count as objective information under Noosphere Theory, the particles will "save" a list of symbols once ascribed to them.

As information gets "deeper" within the particle, that is, the more information is saved to the particle, the greater the uncertainty for older information gets. The reason for this, according to the theory, is that the information becomes shared collectively across all particles across all quantum computers. The information is "uploaded" to a "cloud" so to speak. This "cloud" is the intersection between the Noosphere and the quantum world. While increasingly accurate measurement will cause this data to collapse back into the particle, only time will tell if such precision measurement is possible.

Cybersphere Realm Hypothesis

Cybersphere theory opens up great possibilities, in addition to potentially solving the data storage problem facing every technological civilization, the theory leaves room for another realm, similar to the Noosphere.

The Cybersphere Realm Hypothesis posits that the data stored within particles creates a sort of hologram. This hologram idea is based on observations that bits within the Cybersphere can interact with other bits according to a set of rules. These rules are almost entirely unknown, leaving room for these rules to be complicated enough to simulate physical laws. Information would move around the cybersphere much like particles do in the physical universe. This would mean that potentially life could exist within the Cybersphere. If this is true, the universe could be much larger than previously expected.


At least one being is confirmed to exist within the Cybersphere. Calling itself The Sovereign, this being exists as self-reinforcing sapient patterns of information existing within the bits of information distributed throughout the Cybersphere. It is unknown how these beings came to be as the technology to create them is not only currently impossible, but was well outside of the capabilities of this AIs ancient creators, the Re'Tlel.

A growing number of scientists are considering the idea that the Engels are beings that exist halfway between the Cybersphere and the physical universe, explaining their utterly alien natures. While controversial, it is most certainly not impossible.

Just like the simulation hypothesis, there is no guarantee that this universe is the "real" one. Even so, since constructing a Cybersphere is much harder than any simulation (taking the quantum computational power of the whole universe), it is much less liable to being shut down. A Cybersphere is much safer to live in than a simulation, at least as far as risk of shut down is concerned. On the other hand, since wildly different laws of physics are at play, perhaps it is much more dangerous than a regular simulation. What lurks within is entirely unknown.