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New theory explains many of the bizarre observations made in quantum mechanics.

 
Anonymous Coward
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03/06/2016 09:56 PM
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New theory explains many of the bizarre observations made in quantum mechanics.
Quantum mechanics, though firmly tested, is so weird and anti-intuitive that famed physicist Richard Feynman once remarked, "I think I can safely say that nobody understands quantum mechanics." Attempts to explain some of the bizarre consequences of quantum theory have led to some mind-bending ideas, such as the Copenhagen interpretation and the many-worlds interpretation.

Now there's a new theory on the block, called the "many interacting worlds" hypothesis (MIW), and the idea is just as profound as it sounds. The theory suggests not only that parallel worlds exist, but that they interact with our world on the quantum level and are thus detectable. Though still speculative, the theory may help to finally explain some of the bizarre consequences inherent in quantum mechanics, reports RT.com.

The theory is a spinoff of the many-worlds interpretation in quantum mechanics an idea that posits that all possible alternative histories and futures are real, each representing an actual, though parallel, world. One problem with the many-worlds interpretation, however, has been that it is fundamentally untestable, since observations can only be made in our world. Happenings in these proposed "parallel" worlds can thus only be imagined.

MIW, however, says otherwise. It suggests that parallel worlds can interact on the quantum level, and in fact that they do.

50% Rule

[link to www.mnn.com]

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03/06/2016 10:10 PM
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Re: New theory explains many of the bizarre observations made in quantum mechanics.
bump
Anonymous Coward (OP)
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03/06/2016 11:06 PM
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Re: New theory explains many of the bizarre observations made in quantum mechanics.
BUMP
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03/06/2016 11:08 PM
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Re: New theory explains many of the bizarre observations made in quantum mechanics.
Interesting! Thank you! hf



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Anonymous Coward
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03/06/2016 11:16 PM
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Re: New theory explains many of the bizarre observations made in quantum mechanics.
my theory is what i call "the limitless realm of quantum variables"

for any one reality to exist, there is also an existence of every possible variable that it cannot be to make what is, possible


in other words, for our material reality to exist and function there must also exist every possible variable that it is not. reality and the realm of limitless variables of anti-reality interact with each other (using a broad term). the erratic behavior of disappearing and reappearing atoms is the evidence of the exchange and interaction.

each atomic dynamic is the dancing recipe for what "is" by calculating everything it cannot be


make sense?
Anonymous Coward
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03/06/2016 11:24 PM
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Re: New theory explains many of the bizarre observations made in quantum mechanics.
my theory is what i call "the limitless realm of quantum variables"

for any one reality to exist, there is also an existence of every possible variable that it cannot be to make what is, possible


in other words, for our material reality to exist and function there must also exist every possible variable that it is not. reality and the realm of limitless variables of anti-reality interact with each other (using a broad term). the erratic behavior of disappearing and reappearing atoms is the evidence of the exchange and interaction.

each atomic dynamic is the dancing recipe for what "is" by calculating everything it cannot be


make sense?
 Quoting: Salt


yes but no.
Anonymous Coward
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03/06/2016 11:31 PM
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Re: New theory explains many of the bizarre observations made in quantum mechanics.
Quantum mechanics, though firmly tested, is so weird and anti-intuitive that famed physicist Richard Feynman once remarked, "I think I can safely say that nobody understands quantum mechanics." Attempts to explain some of the bizarre consequences of quantum theory have led to some mind-bending ideas, such as the Copenhagen interpretation and the many-worlds interpretation.

Now there's a new theory on the block, called the "many interacting worlds" hypothesis (MIW), and the idea is just as profound as it sounds. The theory suggests not only that parallel worlds exist, but that they interact with our world on the quantum level and are thus detectable. Though still speculative, the theory may help to finally explain some of the bizarre consequences inherent in quantum mechanics, reports RT.com.

The theory is a spinoff of the many-worlds interpretation in quantum mechanics an idea that posits that all possible alternative histories and futures are real, each representing an actual, though parallel, world. One problem with the many-worlds interpretation, however, has been that it is fundamentally untestable, since observations can only be made in our world. Happenings in these proposed "parallel" worlds can thus only be imagined.

MIW, however, says otherwise. It suggests that parallel worlds can interact on the quantum level, and in fact that they do.

50% Rule

[link to www.mnn.com]


 Quoting: Pyax



A better theory: D.L. Hotson, "Dirac's Equation and the Sea of Negative Energy"
synchro

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03/06/2016 11:44 PM
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Re: New theory explains many of the bizarre observations made in quantum mechanics.
thread-force
dratsaB elbuoD
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03/07/2016 12:38 AM
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Re: New theory explains many of the bizarre observations made in quantum mechanics.
.
Torsion is a highly underrated aspect of Quantum Mechanics. All experimentation, and data gleaned from the study of Torsion have been moved out of the Public domain and into the Private domain.
Anonymous Coward
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03/07/2016 04:35 PM
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Re: New theory explains many of the bizarre observations made in quantum mechanics.
When will you discern that 'popular science' is a known religion being fed to you after repackaging it in shiny scientific looking paper and bows? After selling it to you already in 100 years of science fiction?
Anonymous Coward
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03/07/2016 04:38 PM
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Re: New theory explains many of the bizarre observations made in quantum mechanics.
What's the difference between a believer in "quantum physics" and a babylonian buddhist jewish kabbalist disciple "?

Just the terminology....

How do you make a convert to a religion who does not know he is being converted?





GLP