duane wrote: ↑
Tue Dec 19, 2017 6:12 pm
so is the secret to "correlate" the particles instead of entangle them?
I have never heard of "correlated particles"... but interesting
. Took me a while to figure out what it was, mainly because the people writing the paper don't know what it is
--only what it does
Simply put, correlated particles are "entanglement" inside
the unit boundary, rather than outside
Outside the unit boundary, we can measure the energy and momentum of a particle. When they are entangled, one or both of these values become hooked together, regardless of spatial separation--change the energy of one, the other changes.
Energy=t/s, inverse linear velocity. Momentum=t2
, inverse orbital velocity. In RS2, it would just be a complex quantity: EL
These are all measurements outside the unit boundary, since we have to smash the particles into something to get the magnitudes of energy of motion.
But what happens with the inverse... entanglement INSIDE the unit space boundary? Well... what is in there is the magnetic rotating systems, captured uncharged electrons (current, 1D RV), captured charged neutrinos (2D RV), and captured, charged (circular polarization) photons as (heat, LV). Just like energy and momentum on the outside, internal entanglement (correlated) can be with any of these motions--the easiest
of which to measure is LV--HEAT. And that is what the paper is based on, and the fact that when correlated, it is acting backwards--heat exchange "flows" the opposite way, because you are on the opposite side of the unit boundary. Perfectly normal behavior for the RS.
But what is not mentioned, and probably not yet known, is that the atomic rotations can be correlated--meaning that if you were to "transmute" one atom to another by change the magnetic rotational speed, ALL the correlated ones would do the same thing, at the same instant. I suspect this is actually observed with "ore streams" underground, where a transmutation event, such as silver 4-3-(7) transmutes to gold 4-4-(7) by a single, magnetic speed increase--and the correlated atoms also transmute, giving you "nuggets" of gold, rather than randomly disbursed atoms of it.
Also, since uncharged electrons move within the time region, electric current
is correlated, though I am not sure what effect that would have.
Lastly, charge neutrinos within the time region, what we term, "isotopic mass," will also be correlated--and that one is obvious: chunks of the correlated elements will all have the same isotopic mass--the same "mass"--for a specific region. (If you did not know, they are now altering the Periodic Table to have a range of mass values, rather than a single one, because the mass is slightly different for each element, depending on where you got the rock from.)
These "correlated" systems may prove to be very useful in experimentation, as they give the ability to make large-scale changes with minimum effort. For example, with a correlated bar of silver, all you need to do is to change ONE atom to gold--and the entire bar transmutes. Rather convenient, I think!
Every dogma has its day...