Quantum Entanglement

Quantum Entanglement

Quantum entanglement is one of the most frequently tested manifestations of quantum mechanics, but there’s still a lot we don’t know about this bizarre phenomenon, where two particles essentially ‘share’ an existence.
This means what happens to one particle will directly and instantly affect the other – even if that other particle is many light-years away.

[reference article below]

God is before all things, and in him all things hold together.  (Colossians 1:17)

  • For the first time, scientists have subjected quantum entanglement to extreme levels of acceleration, and there’s nothing fragile about this “spooky action at a distance”- it’s way more robust than we thought.
    In recent experiments, entangled particles held firm even while being accelerated to 30g – 30 times Earth’s acceleration – and the results could have a big impact on our search for a unified theory of modern physics. see reference article below

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Article Reference

(sciencealert.com)—“This represents the first experimental effort exposing a genuine quantum system to milli-g and hyper-g, and extends the experimental regime in which quantum effects can be said to exist in harmony with relativity.”

Not only is this a big win for physicists wanting to observe the effects of quantum and classical physics simultaneously – the fact that the photons remained firmly entangled through such extreme testing means we don’t have to be worried about them breaking apart in experiments beyond an Earth-bound lab.

“If entanglement were too fragile, quantum experiments could not be carried out on a satellite or an accelerated spacecraft, or only in a very limited range,” says one of the team, Matthias Fink.

The next step is to take things up a notch, and figure out just how high the limit for acceleration can go.

“Our next challenge will be to stabilise the setup even more, in order for it to withstand much higher accelerations,” says Fink. “This would enhance the explanatory power of the experiment even further.”

The research has been published in Nature Communications.

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