Step #1 Imagine one preforms an electron based Double-slit-experiment and one does so with only one electron being fired at a time.
Step#2 Also included in the experiment is an unobserved alternating opening of the double slits such that there is only one slit open at a time, and that each individual alternating ( the single process of closing of 1 slit and the opening of the other ) occurs during the gap time period that is present between the individual electrons being fired.
Knowledge of which slit each electron goes through is therefore NOT being observed.
Thus does an interference pattern still arise over time here to ?
If so, could you please present any data concerning proof of this in particular experiment, thus in turn eliminating any assumption.
Note:Time is required to accumulate an interference pattern in the double slit experiment, just like it is in the Kim et al Delayed Choice Quantum Eraser experiment of the year 2000.
But in this Delayed Choice Quantum Eraser experiment, what makes the experiment possibly astonishing is that, unlike in the classic double-slit experiment, the choice of whether to preserve or erase the which-path information of the idler was not made until 8 ns after the position of the signal photon had already been measured by detector D0.
Thus this Delayed choice experiment raised questions about time and time sequences.
Two separate events, the position detecting of the signal photon and the determining of the which-path information of the idler photon, occurred at two different times, yet despite being separated by time, both were taken into account to produce a single final outcome.
Thus my above double-slit experiment arises. Does one electron interfere with another electron despite being displaced by time, or does a single electron interfere only with itself.