New Schrödinger Wave Mathematics Changes Experiments From Saying There Is, To Denying There Is Quantum Weirdness
It Changes How The Quantum World Works
Keywords:Theory of Elementary Waves, Quantum eraser experiment, Attenuated laser experiment, Ted talk length of 18 min, Complementarity in a double slit experiment, Lewis E. Little, Bell test experiments, Purcell effect, Alfred Wegener, plate tectonics
With a clever new interpretation of the Schrödinger equation, those quantum experiments that allegedly prove that the quantum world is weird, no longer do so. When we approach the math from an unexpected angle, experiments that appeared to prove that time can go backwards in the quantum world, no longer say that. Experiments that appeared to demonstrate that a particle can be in two places at the same time, no longer say that. This requires that we take a counter-intuitive approach to the math, rather than a counter-intuitive approach to the quantum world. QM makes sensible assumptions and discovers that the quantum world is weird. Our math from the Theory of Elementary Waves (TEW) makes weird assumptions and discovers that the quantum world is sensible. We pay the weirdness tax up front. QM does not pay the weirdness tax and is penalized with a permanent misperception of the quantum world. This article is paired with a lively YouTube video that explains the same thing in 18 minutes: “New Schrödinger wave mathematics changes experiments from saying there is, to denying there is quantum weirdness.” That video can be found at the website ElementaryWave.com.
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