Physicists announce ‘extreme violation’ of ‘local realism’ by quantum particles in ‘hyper graph states’. Apparently, these hyper particles misbehave, violating idea that particles move in a linear fashion, even if a straight line is the quickest way to traverse from point a to point b.
The study findings were reported by Physics magazine. Research conducted by Mariami Gachechiladze, Costantino Budroni, and Otfried Gühne at the University of Siegen in Germany.
The properties of multiparticle quantum systems are described by quantum states, some of which can be represented on a graph where each point corresponds to a particle and each edge to the interaction between particles. While some quantum states can be represented by ordinary graphs, others are represented by hypergraphs. On an ordinary graph, two points can be connected by an edge, while on a hypergraph, a hyperedge can connect more than two vertices. Whereas an ordinary edge is usually drawn as a straight line between two vertices, a hyperedge is depicted as a curve that wraps around three or more vertices.
The physicists discover that particles in hypergraph state have ‘perfect correlations’ that are ‘highly nonlocal’. This gives term ‘quantum leap’ a whole new meaning. Is it a particle or is it a wave? Probably both.
Reporter suggests using highly connective particles to detect heavily predicted but elusive ‘gravitational waves’. Large-scale research in this area may have well been exhausted by now, as even CERN’s mega-ton, laser powered atom smasher could find no real ‘god particle’. I, like Starhawk, see everything in relationship, connected with all existence. If you blow something to smithereens, then indeed, nothing will be left.
Donald Scott’s work in magnetism and electricity shows how these two fundamental forces both attract and repel one another, forming DNA-shaped plasmic fields, as seen in cloud nebulas at a cosmic scale.
Newly discovered ‘hyper graph state’ could reflect similar electromagnetic behavior in particles at the atomic scale. As a potential unifying theory for Einsteinian termed ‘spooky action at a distance’, this highly connective particle state could be a key to bridging atoms and anatomy. Article continues:
The physicists also showed that the greater the number of particles in a quantum hypergraph state, the more strongly it violates local realism, with the strength increasing exponentially with the number of particles. In addition, even if a quantum hypergraph state loses one of its particles, it continues to violate local realism. This robustness to particle loss is in stark contrast to other types of quantum states, which no longer violate local realism if they lose a particle.