EPR-type experiments and faster-than-light communication using interference effects as signaling mechanism
I understand that faster-than-light communication is impossible when making single measurements, because the outcome of each measurement is random. However, shouldn't measurement on one side collapse ...
The choice of measurement basis on one half of an entangled state affects the other half. Can this be used to communicate faster than light?
It is often stated, particularly in popular physics articles and videos, that if one measures a particle A that is entangled with some other particle B, then this measurement will immediately affect ...
While investigating the EPR Paradox, it seems like only two options are given, when there could be a third that is not mentioned - Heisenberg's Uncertainty Principle being given up. The setup is this ...
The Wikipedia article on the EPR paradox uses the example of an electron and positron created from a common source, each moving in an opposite direction to the other. Detector A is used to measure the ...
This question comes from someone who is interested in Physics but with no theoretical background. In 1936, EPR presented the thought experiment which later came to be known and quantum entanglement. ...
There are two experiments that are often used to explain Quantum Mechanics: the two-slit experiment and the EPR paradox. I am curious what would happen if you combined them. Imagine an experiment ...
You can get two photons entangled, and send them off in different directions; this is what happens in EPR experiments. Is the entanglement then somehow affected if one puts a thick slab of EM ...
Sorry if it's a newbie question, but I have trouble understanding the following part in the Wikipedia's explanation for the Bell's theorem: With the measurements oriented at intermediate angles ...