Novelist. Author of APSARAS and tales from the beautiful Saigh Valley. First person to quantify spiritual values.

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Friday, 12 December 2014

Quantum paradox solved?

One of the paradoxes of the quantum theory is the question of how paired particles communicate at speeds greater then the speed of light. The argument goes something like this: if two electrons are simultaneously generated from an interaction it is always found that they spin in opposite directions, even if they are huge distances apart. How can it be that the second electron knows which way to spin to fulfill this observation?

The secret is to adopt my theory of Negative Dimensions. Perceived spin, ɸ, is determined by three dimensions, the real spin, ɸ, the 'unreal' spin, -ɸ, and the imaginary spin, iɸ where 'i' is the square root of minus one.
The perceived spin can be related to the three spin dimensions by the equation:
ɸ = ±√[ɸ² + (-ɸ)² + (iɸ)²]

From which we arrive at:   ɸ = ± ɸ

In other words, at the point of generation of the two electrons, they automatically assume the two options for spin, plus or minus. Naturally.

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