20- entanglement of identical energy


Entanglement of non-identical energy

Entanglement of particles with different rates of e-m interaction

Entangled particles at different energy levels

Interchanging identities


Frames of reference

Double-slit experiment - overview

Double-slit experiment - limitations of measurement & observers



Entanglement of identical energy

An entangled 1-D photon pair consists of identical photons with opposing e-m directionality.  The entangled 1-D photons consist of simultaneously alternating e-m directionality and interchanging identities with every e-m interaction. In addition, each individual 1-D photon sequentially interchanges identities with itself once every two sets of e-m interactions, providing additional directional balance to the 1-D photon energy system.

A neutrino consists of two 1-D e-m photons “sitting” on top of each other. A 1-D neutrino is versatile in that it may be entangled with a 1-D anti-neutrino or with a 2-D e-+/e+- particle (electron-positron particle). It is unlikely that neutrinos exist without being entangled with another e-m partner because it has a higher energy level structure than is constituent 1-D photons, and if disentangled, breaks down into a pair of lower energy level, entangled 1-D photons.

An entangled 2-D e+-/e-+ particle and its 2-D e-+/e+- partner are identical particles with directionally opposing and alternating e-m directionality with every e-m interaction, resulting in optimal directional balance to the energy system or energy entity they compose.

Entangled identical particles that possess alternating e-m directionality and interchanging identities with every e-m interaction represent the strongest type of entanglement. Entangled particles that possess different rates of e-m interaction represent weaker types of entanglement (e.g., one entangled particle has an e-m frequency 10X that of its partner means that they are interchange identities - or are connected through entanglement - at a ratio of 1:10 or once every 10 e-m interactions).


See illustration below. Click here for enlargement.


20- entanglement of identical 2-D particles


To explore traditional views on Entanglement, see "Quantum entanglement" on Wikipedia.