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Nonlocality, EPR, "Spooky" Action at a Distance Explained by Moving Dimensions Theory

Nonlocality, EPR, "Spooky" Action at a Distance Explained by Moving Dimensions Theory - Physics Forum

Nonlocality, EPR, "Spooky" Action at a Distance Explained by Moving Dimensions Theory - Physics Forum. Discuss and ask physics questions, kinematics and other physics problems.

Nonlocality, EPR, "Spooky" Action at a Distance Explained by Moving Dimensions Theory

Moving Dimensions Theory states: THE FOURTH DIMENSION IS EXPANDING AT
A RATE OF C RELATIVE TO THE THREE SPATIAL DIMENSIONS IN QUANTIZED UNITS
OF THE PLANCK LENGTH, GIVING RISE TO TIME AND ALL QUANTUM MECHANICAL
AND RELATIVISTIC PHENOMENA.

This explains the EPR effect, double slit experiment, and more.

Nonlocality in Quantum Mechanics: The Distribution of Localization

The nonlocal interactions and "spooky" action-at-a-distance
observed in quantum mechanics are simply explained by the nonlocality
of the fourth expanding dimension as accounted for in Moving Dimensions
Theory. Think about what it means for a dimension to expand. A point
in the dimension expands equally in all directions. That point is now
distributed throughout the other stationary dimensions, yet defines the
exact same place in that expanding dimension. In the case of an
expanding fourth dimension in the context of three stationary
dimensions, that point will appear as a three dimensional wavefront
expanding at the rate of c relative to the three stationary dimensions,
in units of the Planck length.

And so it is that photons do not age, as they stay at the exact same
place in the expanding fourth dimension. And so it is that two distant
particles can influence one-another instantaneously, as until they are
measured, aspects of their wave functions can exist in the exact same
place in time, though distributed throughout space.

This explains wave-particle duality and phenomona such as interference
patterns and action-at-a-distance. The component of the matter in the
expanding time dimension exhibits wave properties as it expands through
the three dimensions. The component of the matter in the spatial
dimensions exhibits particle-like behavior.

When a photon is measured (when it interacts with localized lab
equipment) it leaves the expanding fourth dimension and appears in one
single point in the spatial dimensions. This has been referred to as
the collapse of the wave function.

Moving dimensions theory explains many other phenomena and will play a
key role in string theory and LQG.

More on the history of Moving Dimensions Theory:

[Only registered users see links. ] [Only registered users see links. ] [Only registered users see links. ]

Nonlocality, EPR, "Spooky" Action at a Distance Explained by Moving Dimensions Theory

<[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote in message
news:1121011551.198323.243970@g44g2000cwa.googlegr oups.com...

Since QM does not imply non locality you are addressing a problem that does
not exist - [Only registered users see links. ]

'Is quantum mechanics nonlocal? This depends on what one means by
"nonlocal." Two separated quantum systems A and B can be in an entangled
state that lacks any classical analog. However, it is better to think of
this as a nonclassical rather than as a nonlocal state, since doing
something to system A cannot have any influence on system B as long as the
two are sufficiently far apart. In particular, quantum theory gives no
support to the notion that the world is infested by mysterious long-range
influences that propagate faster thaan the speed of light. Claims to the
contrary are based upon an inconsistent or inadequate formulations of
quantum principles, typically with reference to measurements.'

That is apart from the fact that has been pointed out on many occasions your
ideas dot not even make sense.

Nonlocality, EPR, "Spooky" Action at a Distance Explained by Moving Dimensions Theory

Bill Hobba wrote:

But isn't it that the spin of A for example has no definite value
until it is measured, at which point, it must produce an instantaneous
effect a B (which can be located anywhere), collapsing its spin wave
function into the opposite or down state.

What you seem to be implying is that A has a definite value already
fixed in space. But according to QM, it has 50-50 change of being
either and before measurement. There is literally no fixed value.

Alain aspect experiment that uses correlated photons produced
the same result.