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

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Saturday 13 July 2019


A Daily Mail report claims that a team of scientists at the University of Glasgow has captured on film for the first time, 'entanglement' in a pair of sub-atomic particles.

Paul-Antoine Moreau, of the University of Glasgow’s School of Physics and Astronomy, said: “The image we’ve managed to capture is an elegant demonstration of a fundamental property of nature, seen for the very first time in the form of an image.
“It’s an exciting result which could be used to advance the emerging field of quantum computing and lead to new types of imaging.”
Einstein thought quantum mechanics was “spooky” because of the instantaneousness of the apparent remote interaction between two entangled particles.
This seemed incompatible with elements of his special theory of relativity.

So, is Einstein right to be sceptical? I believe he is for the following reason.
Let us imagine a quantum state of two such particles and say that the perceived spin, A, is a function of up and down spin according to the 'trinitarian' equation:

Perceived spin, A = ±√[ (+a)² + (-a)² + (ia)²]
where '+a' is spin up, '-a' is spin down and 'ia' is the imaginary spin where 'i' is the square root of minus one.
Solving we have perceived time, A = ± a
In other words, whenever you observe one of the particles, the other must be of the opposite spin. Surely this is more feasible than a quantum theory idea Einstein never really believed.
The part played by the 'imaginary' spin is crucial and is the subject of the DAVIES HYPOTHESIS which states that the universe, its creation and evolution is ordered in the way that it is because nature HAS to take into account ALL the four, fourth roots of one.

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