|Stochastic Nature of Quanta-I|
|25th September 2016|
"The idea of a gravitational tensor belongs to the great construction by Einstein. However its
definition as given by the Author cannot be considered final. First of all, from the mathematical
standpoint, it lacks the invariant character that it should instead necessarily enjoy according to
the spirit of general relativity. Even worse is the fact, perceived with keen intuition by Einstein
himself, that from such a definition it follows a clearly unacceptable consequence about the
gravitational waves. For this point he however finds a way out in quantum theory.".....
.....“Since this fact” - these are his words - “should not happen in nature, it seems likely that quantum theory should intervene by modifying not only Maxwell’s electrodynamics, but also the new theory of gravitation”.
"Actually there is no need of reaching to quanta......"
Earlier we had discussed some of the ideas behind non-locality and how they relate to EPR-paradox. But we are yet to discuss the underlying problem which has led to this paradox i.e. whether quantum mechanics provides a complete description of the physical world. We will try to define what complete description really means in a discrete measurement space or j-space. We assume that:
The observer ObsM is situated in Λ∞-plane. If the capacity of the observer ObsM was increased to v/c =1 then observer will be able to measure all the information represented by the Unit-point Sphere SU.
For the capacity v/c<<1, the information represented by the measurements of ObsM is an infinitesimal fraction of the information represented by SU. The situation is shown in the following diagram: And if we really think about it, this how it actually is:
The infinite information in the measurement metric of ObsM is less than the information contained on the infinitesimal region on the Unit-point sphere. We need to keep in mind that the following hold true on j-space:
1. The Unit-point sphere SU is generated using Pauli's Spin Matrices and therefore represents the measurements made by the observer in relativistic frame, i.e. Obsc.
2.. The volume, fn(r3), related physical effects (e.g. dielectrics), correspond to lower information states. These structures will be measured by the higher capacity observer Obsc (v/c ~ 1) as δ-functions. (Photons would know exactly where to go.)
Sigma-z and I
Rationale behind Irrational Numbers
The Ubiquitous z-Axis
Knots in j-Space
Cauchy and Gaussian Distributions
Discrete Space, b-Field & Lower Mass Bound
The Cat in Box
The Initial State and Symmetries
Discrete Measurement Space
The Frog in Well
Visual Complex Analysis
The Einstein Theory of Relativity
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