26- frames of reference


Double-slit experiment - overview

Double-slit experiment - limitations of measurement & observers

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Physical & chemical interactions


cartoon- the answer doesn't always look like the answer

Frames of reference and entanglement

Entangled particles consist of equal and opposing energy, and “see” or experience each other as mirror images with alternating e-m directionality and interchanging identities with each e-m interaction. The entangled particles compose a single energy system or single energy entity - and experience each other as having no net directionality (no charge, no spin, no time, and no additional space between them from the instant of their creation) from their frame of reference.

However, entangled particles experience all outside energy as having unidirectionality, including time and space.

And all outside electromagnetic (e-m) energy systems, including us, experience the entangled particles as having unidirectionality, including time and space.  In other words, while the entangled particles see themselves as existing next to each other, as opposing poles composing a single energy system, the rest of the world sees them operating under “normal” time and space, flying apart at high velocity at a great distance from each other.

Which frame of reference is “real?”  Both frames of reference are equally valid, and may be at least partially responsible for the results obtained in the double-slit experiment (discussed in the following sections).


See illustration below. Click here for enlargement.


26- frames of reference


To explore traditional views on frames of reference, see "Frame of reference" on Wikipedia.