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Posted by on Jun 18, 2013 in Quantum Mechanics Research | 0 comments

Simple Physics and Optimism. Will Local Realistic Rule?

But if the model does stand up, what have I accomplished? There is presently no experimental way to distinguish between one or two axes of quantization. Including counterfactual coincidences can be rejected out of hand and quantum mechanics still viewed as complete. The mechanics of applying quantum will not change. Having the option to accept local reality might have a salving effect on those generations of physicists who have been brought up believing the Copenhagen Interpretation and Bell. One can sigh a sigh of relief that non-locality is history and Nature is both real and deterministic, at least for spin. That would make a lot of people happy.

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Posted by on Jun 7, 2013 in Quantum Mechanics Research, Some reminiscences | 12 comments

Quantum Mechanics vs. Quantum business in Physics

When there are nagging doubts about something in my work I worry about them until they make sense. Experience shows me that if I brush something aside, it comes back later to bite me. So I feel that those in the field of quantum information must have the same uneasiness about non-locality. and a stubborn, even defensive, acceptance of Bell’s theorem. So there must be a sense of paranoia about this inexplicable property. Local realists are a thorn, and I will only shut up if I am shown to be wrong, or some other viable local realistic explanation comes along.

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Posted by on Jun 3, 2013 in Quantum Mechanics Research, Some reminiscences | 5 comments

Quantum Archives censorship: & more about Computer Simulation

Nonetheless, the Moderators (of ArXiv) blacklisted me in 2009, denying me the exposure that others have, and for unknown reasons too. When I asked for the reasons, I get a note with no name, other than signed by “the Moderators” stating that in order to find out why they blacklisted me, I should submit the paper for publication.

By the way, most of the papers on the archives never get published.

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Posted by on Feb 6, 2013 in Quantum Mechanics Research | 0 comments

Seminar: A local realistic reconciliation of the EPR paradox–Part 6 Video

In this part it is shown that the two dimensional spin model predicts the filter angles that give the maximum violation of the CHSH form of Bell’s Inequalities. It is also shown that the 2D spin is consistent with the non-commutative trigonometry by Karl Gustafson who found that a vector of length √2 is needed for the violation. This vector his has the same properties of the 2D structured spin presented here.

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