Revolutionary claims – such as Wolf’s finding the mind of God in quantum field theory – demand comparison with revolutionary achievements of the past. When groundbreaking physicists introduce an equation in an article, they, at a minimum, find some specific solution for it, and that solution usually contains a significant prediction. For example, when Maxwell introduced the equations that now bear his name in 1865, he solved them for a specific situation and predicted the existence of electromagnetic waves, which travel at the speed of light. When Einstein wrote down his famous equation in a 1916 paper on the general theory of relativity, he partially solved it and, among other things, predicted the bending of light in strong gravitational fields. When Dirac introduced his equation in 1928, he solved it for a specific case, and predicted the existence of antimatter.
Wolf does nothing but babble on about the various symbols of his equation. Then, at the end of his article, he expatiates on his speculative hypotheses about mind and soul and Akasha, in complete detachment from the equation with which he began his article!