One of the great intellectual mistakes Einstein made is that he thought that space and time are physically or ontologically entangled. In the present non-spatial universal computational program, space and time happen to be entangled to the extent that, under certain unique circumstances, changes in spatial measurements indicate changes in temporal ones. However, a change in the program itself may cause space and time to disentangle.
I am convinced that an electronic machine, no matter how smart and intelligent, being still a mere spatial structure in concept, can neither innovate nor even understand the self-evident proposition: ‘No spatial structure can be a representation of any feeling'. Such innovation can only be a work of a non-spatial mind, like a human being, and only such innovation, it should be acknowledged, can pave the way for further scientific achievements.
If the universe is compared with a desktop computer, the hardware would be the non-spatial feelings, the software would be the superhuman as well as the non-superhuman thoughts, space would be an illusive pattern on the monitor screen, the operating system would be the superhuman thoughts, the user applications would be the non-superhuman thoughts, the objective of the human user applications would be to rewrite some of the system programs, through, say, meditation, for a better output, and the query viz. "who made the computer and wrote the operating system" would result in a massive breakdown of Reason.