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Einstein, A. (1948) Quantum Mechanics and Reality. Dialectica, 2, 320-324.

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Entanglement: A Contrarian View

    AUTHORS: A. F. Kracklauer

    KEYWORDS: Entanglement, Nonlocality, Wave Collapse, Projection Hypotheses, Q-Bit Space, EPR-B Experiments, EPR Simulations, Quantum Mechanics, Hidden Variables

    JOURNAL NAME: Journal of Modern Physics, Vol.6 No.13, October 30, 2015

    ABSTRACT: Entanglement is defined in terms of some kind of instantaneous interaction, contrary to the relativistic principle that all interaction is possible only at a velocity less than that of light. This conflict with an otherwise inviolate principle justifies re-examination of the arguments leading to its (ostensible) rejection. Herein the historically essential notion, namely wave-collapse by measurement or the “Projection Hypothesis” of von Neumann is brought to attention and seen to violate Popper’s Principle of negatability; thereby disqualifying it as a scientific proposition. Further, it is observed that polarization of electromagnetic signals as used in experiments testing Bell Inequalities is described by structure excluding quantum principles. Consequently, most experiments taken to verify Bell’s conclusions cannot in principle do so: a quantum effect cannot be found where there is no quantum structure. Finally, a simple simulation which demonstrates the classical (electromagnetic) generation of the data that violates a Bell Inequality, thereby proving by counterexample that Bell’s so-called theorem is misunderstood, is presented.