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* Why the Quantum* Theory* cannot be explained in the common sense ?

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  • #16
    Bye bye space-time: is it time to free physics from Einstein’s legacy?
    Einstein’s framework for the universe, space-time,
    is at odds with quantum theory. Overcoming this clash
    and others is vital to unravelling the true nature of the cosmos
    11 September 2019


    • #17
      Why General Relativity stubbornly refuses to be "quantized" ?
      3D + time (interval contact) is known subject on our gravity-planet
      SRT's spacetime (non-gravity system) has another ''time'' . . .
      therefore events between these two (2) systems seem appeared as separation
      (quantum problem of measurement)
      Mainstream physics absolutely ignores this (non-gravity system) issue but . . .
      but . . . ''quantize gravity'' can be solved from this ''non-gravity system''
      The problem of the exact description of vacuum, in my opinion,
      is the basic problem now before physics. Really, if you can’t correctly
      describe the vacuum, how it is possible to expect a correct description
      of something more complex?
      / Paul Dirac /
      Book : ‘Dreams of a final theory’ by Steven Weinberg. Page 138.
      ‘ It is true . . . there is such a thing as absolute zero; we cannot
      reach temperatures below absolute zero not because we are not
      sufficiently clever but because temperatures below absolute zero
      simple have no meaning.’
      / Steven Weinberg. The Nobel Prize in Physics 1979 /
      “‎In modern physics, there is no such thing as “nothing.”
      Even in a perfect vacuum, pairs of virtual particles are constantly
      being created and destroyed. The existence of these particles
      is no mathematical fiction. Though they cannot be directly observed,
      the effects they create are quite real. The assumption that they exist
      leads to predictions that have been confirmed by experiment to
      a high degree of accuracy.”
      ― Richard Morris
      " All kinds of electromagnetic waves ( including light"s)
      spread in vacuum . . . . thanks to the vacuum, to the specific
      ability of empty space these electromagnetic waves can exist."
      / Book : To what physics was came, page 32. by R. K. Utiyama. /
      Although we are used to thinking of empty space as containing
      nothing at all, and therefore having zero energy, the quantum
      rules say that there is some uncertainty about this. Perhaps each
      tiny bit of the vacuum actually contains rather a lot of energy.
      If the vacuum contained enough energy, it could convert this
      into particles, in line with E-Mc^2.
      / Book: Stephen Hawking. Pages 147-148.
      By Michael White and John Gribbin. /


      • #18
        Sep 11, 2019, 10:00am
        What I Was Wrong About In Physics
        Chad Orzel
        To be frank I don’t count myself as a public intellectual…
        but since some people have much looser criteria than I do,
        I thought I should review things I’ve changed my mind
        on since 2002 when I started writing on the internet.
        Attached Files


        • #19
          Tuesday, October 22, 2019
          What is the quantum measurement problem?
          Quantum mechanics tells us that matter is not made of particles.
          It is made of elementary constituents that are often called particles,
          but are really described by wave-functions.
          A wave-function a mathematical object which is neither a particle nor a wave,
          but it can have properties of both.

          The curious thing about the wave-function is that it does not itself correspond
          to something which we can observe. Instead, it is only a tool by help of which
          we calculate what we do observe.
          To make such a calculation, quantum theory uses the following postulates.
          - - -
          Posted by Sabine Hossenfelder at 8:46 AM
          Sabine Hossenfelder: Backreaction: What is the quantum measurement problem?
          Attached Files