EPR theorem

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The EPR theorem is named after its inventors Einstein, Podolsky and Rosen. It describes quantum entanglement and is the basis of quantum teleportation. Albert Einstein always struggled with the Heisenberg's uncertainty principle and therefore set up a theorem with colleagues from Princeton in the 1930s. Due to the symmetry of two particles, it is possible to determine the exact location of one of them, and to know the momentum of the other with certainty. Since the particles are symmetrical, we now know about both particles, position and momentum, which contradicts the quantum mechanical interpretation of the Heisenberg's uncertainty principle.

Quantum theory and continuum

In this context, Einstein again questions his space-time continuum, since according to quantum theory a certain space would consist of a finite number of spaces. According to quantum theory, space-time is not continuous, but is given from a finite amount of space-time points. Accordingly, Einstein's equations have algebraic solutions (e.g. finite sums of terms). This is also the view of the absolute theory that the space-time continuum is in reality not a continuum, but the smallest quantities form the basis and thus a finite sum of space-time points make up a finite space-time. Otherwise, the replicators, as e.g. propelled by Starship Enterprise is not possible if you had to replicate an infinite amount of information. Already under Number sets in physics I have shown that the natural numbers are the basis of nature, consequently there is no continuum in the real number range.

Quantum Teleportation

This entanglement described by Einstein and others was demonstrated in several experiments. In particular, the quantum physicists of this time hope to make teleportation possible because there is an exchange of information at faster than light. You can also replicate or teleport particles with the same properties. In Switzerland there has even been an experiment with a coin toss in twisted places. It was determined whether heads or tails are absolutely random, but if heads come in one place, tails come in the entangled place and vice versa. Physics can still hope for a lot from this research area.

EPR theorem, quantum entanglement and spirit particles

The entangled particles have the same natural properties. However, according to the absolute theory and the defined Division by Zero there is also an infinite number of spirit particles in every particle. Here it should be checked whether only the natural particles are transmitted during teleportation, or whether, according to the symmetry, the soul and the spirit are also teleported. Just teleporting matter would not be enough.

Non-locality and EPR theorem

Einstein's main accusation was that the locality of the universe would be violated if quantum entanglement existed. Locality is a term that goes back to Newton and says that phenomena only have a local character, i.e. that they are propagated at the next points. Teleportation, i.e. the entanglement of two distant points, would contradict this. The absolute theory could solve this insofar as a locality is not only assumed in terms of locomotion (i.e. two adjacent points), but also a locality in terms of frequency must be taken into account. One could imagine frequency as a dimension of its own, and in this dimension the entangled, distant places lie next to each other.