My (simple) understanding of entanglement is that by measuring the spin of one entangled particle, the other entangled particles' spin changes to the opposite of measured particle. This act of measurement doesn't allow any communication. (Obviously entanglement isn't just the spin but also other physical properties, but for simplicity of this question).
However, since more than two particles can be entangled, what if a group of 3 particles are entangled, with Alice having 2 and Bob having 1.
At predetermined time intervals (eg every 0.1ms), Bob measures his entangled particle if he wishes to communicate a 1 in binary times. This will cause Alice's two entangled particles (in the same entanglement group) to have the same, opposite spin direction of Bob's particle.
Bob does not measure his entangled particle if he wishes to communicate a 0. This keep all of the 3 entangled particles still in a superposition.
At every 0.1ms, Alice measures both of her entangled particles. If Bob has already measured the entangled particle, Alice will find that both of her entangled particles have the same spin. However, if Bob has not measured, then when Alice measures one of her entangled particles, the other entangled particle will change to the opposite spin state, and Alice will find her two entangled particles are different. This would mean that information would be passable.
What's the problem with this?