Empirical studies confirm and document the innovations in Liedtke’s works that were decades ahead of their time:

Liedtke’s artwork statements on prosperity and peace through creativity Confirmed by the World Bank and the United Nations:

  1. Cities, Culture, Creativity: Leveraging Culture & Creativity (World Bank)
  2. The Changing Wealth of Nations (World Bank)
  3. World Development Report 2018: Learning/ Education’s Promise (World Bank)
  4. Skills and Workforce Development (World Bank)
  5. Sustainable Development Goals – Goal 8
  6. World Creativity and Innovation Day
  7. Global Sustainable Development Report

Pictorial artwork statements of the Liedtke network series that illustrate that an overview and optimised networking of information enable new qualities of information theory have been confirmed by economic studies

  1. Paul Milgrom and Robert B. Wilson were honoured in 2020 for their improvements to auction theory and the invention of new auction formats. Their work focused on the efficient allocation of resources, such as radio frequencies, through auctions that take into account the complexity of the information structure and the strategic interaction of bidders (
  2. Paul Romer was awarded the Nobel Prize in 2018 for his integration of technological innovation into long-term macroeconomic analysis. Romer’s theory emphasises the importance of information and knowledge as central factors of economic growth and shows how technological changes and ideas can be integrated into the economy to promote long-term growth (

These Nobel laureates have shown through their research how information and its distribution play Critical roles in different economic contexts and how they can be made more efficient through ppropriate mechanisms and theories.

Artwork statements of the Liedtke network series that illustrate that an overview and optimised networking of information enable new qualities of information theory have been confirmed by chemistry studies

Here are some Nobel Prize winners in chemistry or physics whose work has to do with the
networking of information:

  1. Emmanuelle Charpentier and Jennifer A. Doudna were awarded the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 2020 for the development of CRISPR-Cas9 technology, which makes it possible to precisely cut and modify DNA. This technique has significant implications for genetics and biotechnology by modifying specific genetic information (
  2. Carolyn Bertozzi, Morten Meldal and K. Barry Sharpless received the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 2022 for the development of click chemistry and bioorthogonal chemistry. These methods enable the specific linking of molecules and have far- reaching applications in medicine and biotechnology (

Through their ground-breaking work, these award winners have shown how networks of information can be used in quantum physics and chemistry to solve complex problems and achieve technological advances.

Information = Matter
Several Nobel Prize winners have researched and described the role of information as a carrier of energy and matter in their studies. However, they all point out that although Liedtke’s Holistic Information Theory from the 1970s and 1980s has so far been difficult or impossible for them to conceptualise, it will be scientifically proven and empirically documented by these researchers over time. Such as the empirical study from 2021 by physicist Prof Dr Mail Vopsen, who now also wants to prove through empirical scientific experiments that information is the basis of energy and matter, as his study has already documented and predicted.

Liedtke’s works from the 1970s onwards and the basis of information as dark energy, dark matter and visible matter presented in his 1982 book “The Consciousness of Matter” would thus be substantiated.
His Holistic Information Theory, the world formula i = E and the revolutionary world view curated in
artworks, books and in the exhibition would also be confirmed and documented with Mail Popsen’s research, not only theoretically, but also in the scientific verification through empirical experiments of
the findings from Liedtke’s artworks.

Prof Dr Mail Vopsen: Text study =   doi: 10.1063/5.0064475 )

Some important studies and their publication data on the search for ideas and theories:

  1. Albert Einstein (1921): Einstein received the Nobel Prize for his discovery of the law of the photoelectric effect, which plays a central role in quantum theory and shows how light (as an information carrier) transfers energy to matter.
  2. Eric A. Cornell, Wolfgang Ketterle and Carl E. Wieman (2001): These researchers received the Nobel Prize for their work on Bose-Einstein condensation (BEC). They showed how light and magnetic fields can be used to cool atoms to extreme temperatures, creating a new form of matter with quantum mechanical properties.
    These experiments use information (in the form of photons and magnetic fields) to control and manipulate matter ( ).
  3. Raymond Davis Jr. and Masatoshi Koshiba (2002): They were honoured for their groundbreaking experiments on neutrino astronomy, which showed that neutrinos – subatomic particles that carry information about nuclear processes in stars – can be detected through the Earth’s atmosphere. These findings have important implications for our understanding of energy transfer in the universe ( ).
  4. Syukuro Manabe, Klaus Hasselmann and Giorgio Parisi (2021): These researchers received the Nobel Prize for their contributions to the understanding of complex physical systems, including the modelling of the Earth’s climate. Their work shows how information about variability and patterns in physical systems (such as climate data) can be used to understand and predict energy transfer processes ( ).
  5. Pierre Agostini, Ferenc Krausz and Anne L’Huillier (2023): These researchers were honoured for their methods of generating attosecond light pulses, which make it possible to study the dynamics of electrons in matter. This work demonstrates how ultrashort light pulses can be used as information carriers to study the interactions of light and matter on extremely short time scales
    ( Springer Nature ).
  6. Alain Aspect, John F. Clauser and Anton Zeilinger were awarded the Nobel Prize in Physics in 2022 for their experiments with entangled photons, which established the violation of Bell’s inequalities and pioneering work in quantum information theory. Their work lays the foundation for the development of quantum computers, quantum networks and quantum-encrypted communication
    ( ).

    These studies and their discoveries emphasise the fundamental role of information in the control and transfer of energy and matter in physics.

There are several studies that investigate how gravity, energy and matter are based on information. These studies originate from both theoretical and experimental physics:

AdS/CFT correspondence and quantum gravity:

o Study: “Quantum Information, Quantum Field Theory and Gravity”
o Published by: Vijay Balasubramanian, Pawel Caputa, Johanna Erdmenger, Onkar Parrikar, Suvrat Raju, Tadashi Takayanagi, Sandip Trivedi
o Date: These studies are part of ongoing research programmes that will be presented at conferences and lectures, such as the “Quantum Information, Quantum Field Theory and Gravity” programme at ICTS in 2024 (ICTS).
o The AdS/CFT correspondence has led to a paradigm shift in quantum gravity. This theory treats spacetime and gravity not as fundamental, but as emergent descriptions of the dynamics of quantum information in an underlying microscopic quantum system. This connection between general relativity and quantum information has led to significant advances in problems such as the information paradox of black holes (ICTS).

Conformal gravitation:
o Study: “Conformal Gravity: Dark Matter and Dark Energy”
o Author: Robert K. Nesbet
o Publication date: 9 January 2013
o Source: Entropy, Volume 15, Issue 1, Pages 162-176 (MDPI).
o The study proposes that the introduction of conformal symmetry into the theory of gravity can explain both dark matter and dark energy without introducing additional fundamental fields. This theory modifies Einstein’s theory of general relativity and offers an alternative explanation for galactic rotation curves and the Hubble expansion (MDPI).

Two fundamental constants of gravity:
o Study: “Two fundamental constants of gravity unifying dark matter and dark energy”
o Authors: The study is published in the “European Physical Journal C”, the exact authorship is discussed in the article.
o Publication date: Published in an issue of the journal without a specific date in the available citations (SpringerLink). An investigation shows how two fundamental constants of gravity, which appear in Newton’s generalised theory and Einstein’s theory of relativity, can unify dark matter and dark energy.
These constants and their interactions provide insights into the structure and dynamics of the universe at different scales (SpringerLink).

Einstein’s theory of gravity and gravitational waves:

o Study: Various contributions to the general theory of relativity and gravitational wave research
o Authors: Albert Einstein and later contributions from scientists such as the LIGO collaboration team
o Important publications: Einstein’s General Theory of Relativity was published in 1915; the first direct evidence of gravitational waves by LIGO was published in 2015 (Harvard Center for Astrophysics).
o Einstein’s theory of general relativity has shown that gravity can be described as the curvature of space-time, and this is further supported by the information transmission of gravitational waves. The observation of gravitational waves by LIGO confirms that catastrophic events such as black hole collisions emit information waves that can be detected as gravitational waves (Harvard Center for Astrophysics).

There are several Nobel Prize winners in physics whose work points to the fundamental role of information as the basis of energy, even if this is not always explicitly expressed in these terms.

  1. Albert Einstein: Einstein’s work on the theory of relativity and quantum mechanics provided fundamental concepts that show how information transports energy in the form of light quanta (photons). In particular, his explanation of the photoelectric effect shows how light (as an information carrier) sets electrons in motion and thus transfers energy. This work was published in 1905 and was a key contribution for which he was awarded the Nobel Prize in 1921.
  2. John Bardeen, Leon Cooper and Robert Schrieffer: These researchers developed the BCS theory of superconductivity, which shows how electron pairs (Cooper pairs) can conduct energy without loss by exchanging quantum states (information). This theory was published in 1957 and earned the researchers the Nobel Prize in 1972.
  3. David J. Wineland and Serge Haroche: Their work on controlling and measuring individual quantum particles has shown how quantum information can be used to precisely control the energy states of particles. This work, which spanned the 1990s and 2000s, led to them being awarded the Nobel Prize in 2012.
  4. Roger Penrose: Penrose was awarded the Nobel Prize in 2020 for his work on black holes, which showed how the structure of space and time and the dynamics of information in extreme gravitational fields are interconnected. His publications from the 1960s laid the foundation for these findings.
  5. Giorgio Parisi: Parisi was honoured in 2021 for his contributions to the understanding of complex systems. His work shows how information about disorder and fluctuations in physical systems from atomic to planetary scales can influence energy processes.

Through their groundbreaking work, these Nobel Prize winners have shown that information plays a central role in physics by describing and influencing the dynamics and distribution of energy in various systems.

App for cell rejuvenation

Liedtke’s artwork statements on an app for cell rejuvenation have been confirmed by medical studies

1st Giacomo Rizzolatti 1992
2nd Becca Levy of Yale University 2002
3rd ETH Zurich from 2014
4th Essen University Hospital 2021
5th -School of Medicine Boston University 2022

Medical studies on the path to cell rejuvenation through information
Liedtke’s artwork statements of the Network and Life II series of works, which illustrate that an overview and optimised networking of information enable new qualities of information theory, have been confirmed by medical studies

  1. Eric Kandel was awarded the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine in 2000 for his discoveries on the transmission of signals in the nervous system. Kandel showed how experiences lead to synaptic changes that influence learning and memory. In particular, he investigated how epigenetic mechanisms and changes in chromatin structure regulate gene expression in nerve cells and thus support neuronal plasticity and long-term memory ( (MDPI).
  2. Andrew Z. Fire and Craig C. Mello were awarded the Nobel Prize in 2006 for the discovery of RNA interference, a mechanism that can specifically silence genes using double-stranded RNA. Their research shows how genetic information can be regulated at the cellular level, which has profound implications for the understanding of gene expression and regulation.
  3. Emmanuelle Charpentier and Jennifer A. Doudna were honoured with the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 2020 for their development of the CRISPR-Cas9 system. This genome editing tool allows scientists to precisely cut and modify DNA, enabling specific genetic changes. Her work has shown how targeted information can influence and alter gene function, enabling significant advances in medicine and biotechnology.
  4. Howard Cedar and Aharon Razin laid the foundation for the field of epigenetics with their research into DNA methylation. They showed that genes can be switched off by adding methyl groups to DNA strands without changing the actual DNA sequence. These epigenetic marks can be influenced by environmental factors and experience and play a decisive role in gene regulation and cell development.
  5. Steve Horvath developed an epigenetic clock that measures the biological age of an organism based on DNA methylation patterns. This research has shown how external influences and lifestyle factors can alter epigenetic patterns, which has a direct impact on biological ageing and health.
  6. Studies on rejuvenation through epigenetic changes:
  1. Publication: One of the first pioneering studies on epigenetics and rejuvenation was carried out by Shinya Yamanaka, who published in 2006 how induced pluripotent stem cells (iPS cells) can be generated by reprogramming somatic cells (Cell, 2006). This technique has the potential to rejuvenate cells and has far-reaching implications for regenerative medicine.
  2. Key studies: “Induction of Pluripotent Stem Cells from Mouse Embryonic and Adult Fibroblast Cultures by Defined Factors” (2006) describes how four transcription factors can reprogramme normal cells into iPS cells (MDPI).

These studies and discoveries have contributed significantly to the understanding of how genes can be regulated by epigenetic mechanisms and external information and how these processes influence development, health and aging or rejuvenation (CUIMC) ( (National Institute on Aging) (Chemical & Engineering News).