I'm trying to wrap my head around the recent 2022 nobel price and learned about the superdeterminism (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Superdeterminism) loop hole in the now famous Aspect experiment (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aspect%27s_experiment).
The question is if this a good vivid example of a hypothetical super determinism to illustrate the concept?
Consider a particle with spin 1, up or down. Now assume that there is a time variation intrinsic to the particle so that the measurement of spin depends on when in the cycle the particle hit the sensor, then that phase $x$, can be perhaps be seen as a hidden variable to the measurement and the outcome of $P(X|x)$ is not equal to $P(X)$ where the $X$ is the conclusion of the measurement, and hence a super deterministic effect. To give a more vivid picture how spin can vary although it is conserved, note that the spin quantity is very much like a spinning earth but we have no clue how the particle physically spin, if it does, and consider it just as a property that is intrinsic. Anyway spinning 3D bodies in space like earth (can) wobble (precess) although having a conserved overall spin (angular momentum) and one could imagine that the particle exhibit a similar intrinsic wobble and that the measurement is sensitive to where in the phase it is when it is getting sensed.