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(07052016, 08:12 AM)Schmelzer Wrote: (07052016, 07:18 AM)FrediFizzx Wrote: Folks, Joy Christian's model is officially published here,
http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.aop.2016.06.021
arXiv version of the published paper
http://arxiv.org/abs/1405.2355
There are no errors in the paper. You guys need to face that fact now. If you want to reject the postulates then that is fine we can debate that. It is time to get some honesty here. "You should be ashamed".
LOL. Thanks for the link. Gill, are you interested in publishing the refutation in Annals of Physics? If not I will do it.
LOL back at you! OMG, you will have to get the published paper and actually read it. Wonders never cease to exist!
Let's see how well your 1 = 2 illusion works on people that actually understand the math and physics.
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(07052016, 07:10 PM)FrediFizzx Wrote: (07052016, 08:12 AM)Schmelzer Wrote: (07052016, 07:18 AM)FrediFizzx Wrote: Folks, Joy Christian's model is officially published here,
http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.aop.2016.06.021
arXiv version of the published paper
http://arxiv.org/abs/1405.2355
There are no errors in the paper. You guys need to face that fact now. If you want to reject the postulates then that is fine we can debate that. It is time to get some honesty here. "You should be ashamed".
LOL. Thanks for the link. Gill, are you interested in publishing the refutation in Annals of Physics? If not I will do it.
LOL back at you! OMG, you will have to get the published paper and actually read it. Wonders never cease to exist!
Let's see how well your 1 = 2 illusion works on people that actually understand the math and physics. Fredi,
Is the rightmost term of equation (50) in http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/art...1616300975 NONlocal?
It contains the OUTER product of two detector orientations, the detectors being spacelike separated. (There is no problem with the INNER product and neither product has anything to do with spacetime curvature.)
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(07072016, 06:45 AM)HVS Wrote: Fredi,
Is the rightmost term of equation (50) in http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/art...1616300975 NONlocal?
It contains the OUTER product of two detector orientations, the detectors being spacelike separated. (There is no problem with the INNER product and neither product has anything to do with spacetime curvature.)
No, there Joy is talking about the spin of the two particles at creation. So \(L(a \times b, \lambda)\) is local.
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(07072016, 07:10 AM)FrediFizzx Wrote: (07072016, 06:45 AM)HVS Wrote: Fredi,
Is the rightmost term of equation (50) in http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/art...1616300975 NONlocal?
It contains the OUTER product of two detector orientations, the detectors being spacelike separated. (There is no problem with the INNER product and neither product has anything to do with spacetime curvature.)
No, there Joy is talking about the spin of the two particles at creation. So \(L(a \times b, \lambda)\) is local.
But a and b need not exist when the two particles are created because the detectors can be set while the particles are in flight. If a and b did exist when the two particles are created, then that would be, most certainly, a NONlocal connection!
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(07072016, 07:19 AM)HVS Wrote: (07072016, 07:10 AM)FrediFizzx Wrote: (07072016, 06:45 AM)HVS Wrote: Fredi,
Is the rightmost term of equation (50) in http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/art...1616300975 NONlocal?
It contains the OUTER product of two detector orientations, the detectors being spacelike separated. (There is no problem with the INNER product and neither product has anything to do with spacetime curvature.)
No, there Joy is talking about the spin of the two particles at creation. So \(L(a \times b, \lambda)\) is local.
But a and b need not exist when the two particles are created because the detectors can be set while the particles are in flight. If a and b did exist when the two particles are created, then that would be, most certainly, a NONlocal connection!
Please read the text before that. a and b have nothing to do with detectors yet. Joy is just showing a bivector identity. Really it is just math at that point but if you put it to the physics of the particle pair, just consider it at creation.
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(07072016, 07:28 AM)FrediFizzx Wrote: (07072016, 07:19 AM)HVS Wrote: (07072016, 07:10 AM)FrediFizzx Wrote: (07072016, 06:45 AM)HVS Wrote: Fredi,
Is the rightmost term of equation (50) in http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/art...1616300975 NONlocal?
It contains the OUTER product of two detector orientations, the detectors being spacelike separated. (There is no problem with the INNER product and neither product has anything to do with spacetime curvature.)
No, there Joy is talking about the spin of the two particles at creation. So \(L(a \times b, \lambda)\) is local.
But a and b need not exist when the two particles are created because the detectors can be set while the particles are in flight. If a and b did exist when the two particles are created, then that would be, most certainly, a NONlocal connection!
Please read the text before that. a and b have nothing to do with detectors yet. Joy is just showing a bivector identity. Really it is just math at that point but if you put it to the physics of the particle pair, just consider it at creation.
Equation (50) is used in connecting equation (65) to (66), where a and b have everything to do with spacelike separated detectors. It seems that, at (65), Dr Christian puts (50) into the physics of the particle pair NONlocally.
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(07072016, 07:51 AM)HVS Wrote: Equation (50) is used in connecting equation (65) to (66), where a and b have everything to do with spacelike separated detectors. It seems that, at (65), Dr Christian puts (50) into the physics of the particle pair NONlocally.
If it helps you, change the a and b in eq. (50) to s1 and s2 respectively. The detector bivectors are D(a) and D(b). But it is easy to see that they drop out of the calculation. I think it is all explained in the text very well.
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07072016, 08:16 AM
(This post was last modified: 07072016, 08:18 AM by gill1109.)
(07072016, 06:45 AM)HVS Wrote: Is the rightmost term of equation (50) in http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/art...1616300975 NONlocal?
It contains the OUTER product of two detector orientations, the detectors being spacelike separated. (There is no problem with the INNER product and neither product has anything to do with spacetime curvature.)
The rightmost term of equation (50) is quite simply *wrong*: it contradicts (51) and (52) according to which \(L(a, \lambda) L(b, \lambda) = \lambda I a \lambda I b =  ab\), independent of lambda. I use here the facts lambda^2 = 1, I^2 = 1, and the fact that the scalar lambda and pseudoscalar I commute with everything.
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07072016, 12:32 PM
(This post was last modified: 07072016, 12:44 PM by HVS.)
(07072016, 08:11 AM)FrediFizzx Wrote: (07072016, 07:51 AM)HVS Wrote: Equation (50) is used in connecting equation (65) to (66), where a and b have everything to do with spacelike separated detectors. It seems that, at (65), Dr Christian puts (50) into the physics of the particle pair NONlocally.
If it helps you, change the a and b in eq. (50) to s1 and s2 respectively. The detector bivectors are D(a) and D(b). But it is easy to see that they drop out of the calculation. I think it is all explained in the text very well.
What are s1 and s2 when Dr Christian has recently employed (with a and b on 23 May 2016) the troublesome NONlocal equation (50) as equation (23) in https://arxiv.org/pdf/1501.03393.pdf ?
(07072016, 08:16 AM)gill1109 Wrote: (07072016, 06:45 AM)HVS Wrote: Is the rightmost term of equation (50) in http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/art...1616300975 NONlocal?
It contains the OUTER product of two detector orientations, the detectors being spacelike separated. (There is no problem with the INNER product and neither product has anything to do with spacetime curvature.)
The rightmost term of equation (50) is quite simply *wrong*: it contradicts (51) and (52) according to which \(L(a, \lambda) L(b, \lambda) = \lambda I a \lambda I b =  ab\), independent of lambda. I use here the facts lambda^2 = 1, I^2 = 1, and the fact that the scalar lambda and pseudoscalar I commute with everything. The sign is right BUT how does your calculation deliver the inner (scalar) product of a and b?
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(07072016, 12:32 PM)HVS Wrote: What are s1 and s2 when Dr Christian has recently employed (with a and b on 23 May 2016) the troublesome NONlocal equation (50) as equation (23) in https://arxiv.org/pdf/1501.03393.pdf ? Call a and b in eq. (50) x and y if you wish so you don't mix them up with a and b from detectors. Eqs. (50) and (23) in the other paper are just mathematical identities of the bivector algebra. If you consider that it all happens instantaneously the cross product is local. As well as the dot product. You seem to be unnecessarily confusing yourself.
