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Posted by on Aug 22, 2013 in A Local Realistic Reconciliation of the EPR paradox, Quantum Mechanics Research, Quantum Crackpot RANDI Counter Challenge | 0 comments

Undeterred by rejection of EPR paper.

I am sure the reviewer is knowledgeable about the EPR paradox and the foundations of quantum mechanics but he missed or dismissed a departing point of my approach: quantum mechanics is a theory of measurement and I find states that exist only when not measured. These undetected states account for the quantum correlation usually attributed to non-locality. Although the reviewer’s comments are easily answered, I was not allowed a rebuttal:

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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 May 14, 2013 in A Local Realistic Reconciliation of the EPR paradox | 1 comment

A Local Realistic Reconciliation of the EPR Paradox – Simulation

Computer simulations of experimental data provide a way of testing models and theories. For example in classical statistical mechanics various simulations are done by starting with a collision model between particles, and then running computer simulations until the system becomes statistical under various approximations. The results from the simulation of properties are compared to the known experimental values.

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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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