Millsley wrote:One example this researcher gives is that in !!!1927!!! they did an experiment which confirms that bacteria in water on Earth react to solar flares from the sun instantaneously
In relativistic terms yes, but quantum mechanics has some properties that violates that, like entaglement.Michel wrote:The problem with superluminal information is that it is hard to verify. How do you know it has reached destination instantly if you don't have a way to "see" it? The notion of "instantly" must include the notion of simultaneity in the universe and I thought we agreed that it didn't exist; everything is relative to the observer's frame.
fmonroy wrote:In relativistic terms yes, but quantum mechanics has some properties that violates that, like entaglement.
quantum entanglement does not necessarily enable the transmission of classical information faster than the speed of light because a classical information channel is required to complete the process.
Different views of what is actually occurring in the process of quantum entanglement can be related to different interpretations of quantum mechanics. In the standard one, the Copenhagen interpretation, quantum mechanics is neither "real" (since measurements do not state, but instead prepare properties of the system) nor "local" (since the state vector comprises the simultaneous probability amplitudes for all positions).
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