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pittsburghjoe

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1. The realms of the Observed VS Unobserved

It fits just fine if probabilities are still good enough for you.
2. The realms of the Observed VS Unobserved

This post predicts what happens when Spacetime gets involved with unobserved quantum waves from the act of observation.The act of Observation/Measurement is a request of quantum wave information to Spacetime.The interaction is someone purposely placing a detector wanting a particle to be physical.You make a request by setting something that can analyze the particle during its life/path. The state of a particle is decided before it starts.Double slit interpretation:Randomly shot particles are shot through a double slit, if no one places a detector in the path of the particle, the unobserved particle will be in the form of two waves (one for each slit) . Depending on the which wave ends up with more energy (after the split) ..the final position of a channel representing a fringe will be the final resting place of the now collapsed particle. If the energy wasn't unbalanced, I would expect to see only a single channel of fringe be filled in.Now a detector gets placed anywhere along the path between the cannon and the final landing screen. The particle shot will be collapsed upon leaving the cannon because the state of the particle has already been decided. It won't be waves, just a particle. It's been pulled from the unobserved quantum realm and made physical in Spacetime. It will go through one slit and hit the final screen in a normal clump.If you accept this interpretation ..then you accept a particle being either a particle or waves ..not both at the same time.You now also know that placing a detector in an experiment is a request from a human to the realm of unobserved QM to swap quantum waves into something physical.Observation is then a property of Spacetime. Observation is the reason Spacetime exits.General Relativity = Spacetime = the theory of the large scaleUnobserved QM = Waves = the theory of the small scaleThey are both realms in the same domainObserved (Spacetime) vs Unobserved (Quantum Waves)Observation is then a request to bring an object from one realm to the other.Observation is the bridge between the two.The theory of the very large and small are unified.This is conditional statement that formulates a Theory of Everything:If (spacetime object){//larger than abbes diffraction limit (or the equivalent mass energy levels - quanta) OR being observedcurrent situation = General Relativity;}else{current situation = Unobserved QM;}//The particle collapses no matter the state when it hits a predefined Spacetime object.There is a duality of realms, but the object in question is either in one or the other. Duality is impossible for particles if it can tunnel or fit through a space smaller than its structure. Waves can do that sort of thing ..not physical (observed) objects.The delayed choice quantum eraser shows us that the entire life of the particle is known. It's about the entire life of both entangled particles. The first particle knows if the partner will ever be observed.This is where I go a bit off the deep end (you are welcome to ignore this paragraph):The reason for Spacetime to exist is for living things to be able to observe. Living things wouldn't like being in an unobservable world.There isn't a logical reason for Spacetime to exist. Spacetime was written to use unobserved wave information for mortals. I've had time to consider what my post implies and it points at a god being involved. Not a god man has described, but one bored out of its existence. The meaning of life is to entertain a god with nothing but time to waste. Each observation we make is something to entertain this god. The realm of unobserved quantum waves has always been and always will be. Spacetime has a beginning. Unobserved quantum waves don't need anything from Spacetime to function. Gravitons don't exist. Photons don't use our version of time. The distance a photon travels doesn't matter. If we request it, its state has been decided.I want to add that I think there is a good chance a black hole is a spherical gap in Spacetime with the unobservable quantum realm exposed. The event horizon is still spacetime, but inside that is quantum waves.The cause of a polarized eraser with the double slit is the same for quantum uncertainty.You have a double slit with opposite linear polarizers at each slit. You get an observed clump. You then add a 45 degree polarizer and the fringes come back.It's not because the which way information is getting erased. It's because the particle starts a new life when passing through multiple filters.The state of a particle is predetermined based on the path it will fly through. But something interesting happens with you place multiple detectors.The particles state is reassessed while passing through a polarizer. If it sees another polarizer in its path it's going to cycle back to being a wave.Atoms normally shake around with thermal energy ..but not as much as quantum uncertainty makes them appear to be doing.The Uncertainty Principle is a side effect from repeated requests to make the QM object real/physical.It's a delay/smear from the system not being able to process quick enough. Swapping from wave to particle is apparently taxing, especially if it has to do it to each observed event (frame/timeline), for momentum tests.A simple double slit example shows us that a particle can be requested to decohere and remain decohered until it hits the final screen.An Uncertainty Principle test requires several requests of decoherence to get the momentum.What's newly discovered is that each request is causing the particle to cycle from wave to particle, setting fuzziness because it wasn't fast enough to do the swap.If you are measuring something that isn't remaining in the same state, you can't blame the detectors of decoherence anymore. It was ridiculous to assume a detector capable of displaying both coherence and decoherence was the cause anyways.
3. Asking if spacetime is involved is the key to unifying the theory of everything.

If (spacetime/observation/measurement) { current situation = GR; } else{ current situation = QM; } The natural divide between GR and QM is the objects size, somewhere around Abbe's diffraction limit.
4. Asking if spacetime is involved is the key to unifying the theory of everything.

Thanks for understanding
5. Asking if spacetime is involved is the key to unifying the theory of everything.

There isn't a reason for spacetime to exist otherwise. extra bonus: The asteroid that killed the dinosaurs hit at the worst possible spot, almost as if it was sent on purpose to clear the way for us to arrive.
6. Asking if spacetime is involved is the key to unifying the theory of everything.

QuantumFieldTime ..it's like SpaceTime except it's unobserved. It doesn't use time, but has been around forever ..even before SpaceTime. Let me explain. The spark of SpaceTime has a beginning time within the realm of QuantumFieldTime ..but it wasn't the big bang. The Big Bang didn't see SpaceTime until much later. The Quantum world was doing just fine as a flat existence without SpaceTime. Objects today that are large/3D and are always anchored to spacetime were flat before SpaceTime, but were holographically 3D like the holographic principal portrays. A god with infinite time on its hands decided that it would program SpaceTime in order to allow mortals to be able to observe. These observations would serve as entertainment to the god and kill time. When a god turned SpaceTime on, there where a couple things that refused to accept it and turn into real 3D ..supermassive black holes and dark matter. Dark Energy is the quantum field you've heard so much about. So there you have it, it's observed VS unobserved. The uncertainty principle happens because quantum objects are not able to fully become SpaceTime objects just with observation. Spacetime = Observation and was built on the Unobservable = Quantum Field. Anything unobservable belongs to the quantum realm ..including black holes. Gravity isn't a force, no such thing as gravitons. It's either connected to spacetime or it isn't. Quantum objects ride on the curvature of spactime because it is a path of least resistance ..not that it is apart of it.

8. The Holographic Principle only applies to QM particles

If we could mod the variables of a matter wave, we would have absolute control of our reality.
9. The Holographic Principle only applies to QM particles

Light going into a black hole remains a wave and just groups with all the other waves. Time stands still from light's pov because it is Quantum and doesn't obey spacetime's version of time.
10. The Holographic Principle only applies to QM particles

Leonard Susskind says physics can't handle information disappearing into a black holes, so it must live on the horizon. What's interesting to me is that it only applies to QM particles ..and not spacetime objects. We are told anything that goes into a blackhole is spaghettified ..turned into quantum waves. It then works out that the holographic principle is only handling information stored in quantum waves. Quantum waves hold the information for the physical object they represent. So what's the point of this thread? Well, I think it's telling us that spacetime is a special occurrence. We are likely in a black hole of quantum waves ..but something sparked the dimension of spacetime for us. The black holes we see in our dimension probably do not have spacetime enacted within them. ---- When a giant star collapses, the force is so mighty that it rips a hole in spacetime. That singularity is sucking spacetime sized matter in from the star and converting it to quantum sized waves. Because unobserved quantum objects are not physical, the black hole is only storing the information for the objects that it is pulling in (that includes mass). So we get a giant Quantum ball that spacetime is unable to make physical. The inside of a black hole is what the universe was before spacetime started. It is a giant pocket of non-spacetime.
11. Dark Energy is the lamest thing I've ever heard

Quasar emission might be its internal matter waves reaching the sphere edge
12. Dark Energy is the lamest thing I've ever heard

The fabric of spacetime has positive and negative areas. Empty space is one and gravity wells is the other. The gravity wells are not stationary and will flow away on spacetime in the direction of the least resistance.
13. Dark Energy is the lamest thing I've ever heard

and apparently, it's getting stronger https://arxiv.org/abs/1811.02590Any theory you come up with is better than Dark Energy being a thing. I have two: If spacetime assigns gravity, then empty space doesn't have it ..so those regions would not have gravity wells. Empty space is like anti-gravity because it causes the spacetime fabric to be higher - which causes the gravity-wells/spacetime-clumps to coast/slide away from each other. and/orThe edge of the universe is likely a sphere that keeps expanding like a balloon. I propose that gravity-wells of galaxies all move towards the edge of the sphere that they are closest to. This implies the sphere edge is something that pulls gravity wells towards it. It also says the sphere edge is likely the black hole we arrived in with enough gravitational force to pull galaxies towards it.If we are not in a black hole, then the core of our universe has a density of spacetime that causes gravity-wells to slide towards the sphere edge.
14. Why do you believe superposition/entanglement include spacetime?

When something doesn't have time, gravity, and 3D ..what makes you think spacetime is involved? I'm talking about QM objects when they are unobserved and are considered waves (the unobservable). Have you considered QM might not exist within the fabric of spacetime until observation? The Wave function wouldn't result in probabilities if it was possible to include spacetime. QM waves do not need anything from spacetime to continue existing. Entanglement is obviously not a property of Spacetime. Spooky action at a distance can happen because QM doesn't have time like we experience and the particles are likely connected via a QM wave that could stretch to infinity if needed. Abbe's diffraction limit is the cutoff we have been looking for. Anything smaller doesn't have to adhere to the laws of relativity. It's waves until it is observed. Observation seems to be a property of spacetime. When a ginormous star collapses on a single point, the force is so extreme that it causes a QM bubble to scale in Spacetime that does not have to adhere to the rules of the QM/Spacetime divide. Like typical QM objects, it can't be observed but can pull in anything close to it. When two black holes merge, it's just the QM bubble getting more massive. It would then make sense for dark matter to also be overgrown QM objects. Please tell me why you think spacetime is capable of performing quantum weirdness acts.
15. Entanglement and superposition inhabit Spacetime?

Gravity is weak, because it's only as strong as it needs to be for spacetime. If our universe started from a black hole in another universe ..does the parent universe also have spacetime? Do our blackholes have spacetime?
16. Entanglement and superposition inhabit Spacetime?

This is where I start going off the deep end: If Observation is a property of Spacetime and QM was here before the Big Bang ..what purpose does Spacetime serve? Was it artificially set by a god? Did a god figure out how to turn clumped together waves into spacetime? Is spacetime mostly flat because it took the first conscious being to initiate it? Are we here to entertain a god with nothing but time to waste? "God doesn't play dice" ..because he/she built spacetime above QM.
17. Entanglement and superposition inhabit Spacetime?

Can we say Observation is a property of Spacetime?
18. Entanglement and superposition inhabit Spacetime?

Is abbe's diffraction limit also the limit to spacetime?
19. Fundamentally, is there only ‘spacetime’?

The singularity appeared in an existing quantum field. You don't want to hear this, but I'm pretty sure our universe is in a black hole.
20. Entanglement and superposition inhabit Spacetime?

Those events scream they have nothing to do with spacetime, so why are you refusing to let them go? I say let them be their own thing, they don't work with time or gravity anyways. I know what you are going to say: Your answer is built on a man-made excuse/mistake to include QM in spacetime. Yes, it has math going for it, but it isn't sharing what the reality is. Spacetime is under no obligation to include the scale of QM. QM existed before the big bang: https://phys.org/news/2019-05-stabilizing-no-boundary-universe-quantum.html You would think the next logical step is that QM isn't part of Spacetime. If you allow yourself to think of QM separated of Spacetime, you open a whole new avenue to science in general. Spacetime = classical/relativity QM = waves Our singularity (big bang) initiated in an existing Quantum Field of virtual particles. If everything in the beginning was waves, does it help explain the insane expansion rate right after the singularity? Spacetime didn't exist until after inflation? ..maybe when the singularly became large enough to be observed? Was the very first observable event the creation of Spacetime? This is about the half of QM that physicists don't like to talk about, when an object in superposition can only be described as math waves. The question of what matter is while in that state has chewed away at me for years. I think I found the answer; Quantum objects literally swap to waves when disconnected from Spacetime. Yes, that's right, I'm saying QM floats above the fabric of Spacetime. Observation grants quantum objects partial/temporary Spacetime. An unspecified/unknown number of chemically bounded atoms are always anchored to Spacetime. When we zoom into a large object, those atoms bonded together are not going to display quantum weirdness. If we separated a single atom from that object, it is suddenly too small to inhibit Spacetime. I knew it was losing a dimension of some type and originally assumed a 3D object was turning into 2D (something without depth is invisible to us) ..but then the math said it actually retains its 3D (u/racinreaver). It dawned on me that objects without Spacetime are also invisible to us. I then looked at the uncertainty principle and realized that the particle was not completely inhabiting Spacetime. If my hypothesis is correct, something should be strange about time for quantum objects ..and it is. Maybe something in superposition doesn't age. They won't ever find quantum gravity. I like to think doing an experiment that shows the Uncertainty Principle also shows a dimension not fully realized (wave isn't fully collapsed ..or doesn't fully possess the full dimension of Spacetime.) We are looking in the wrong place to quantize time and gravity. We should be able to find the QM/Spacetime divide by sending larger and larger groups of bonded atoms into an Uncertainty principle experiment, when groups with momentum stop being fuzzy, we will have our number. This will probably give new insights into virtual particles, dark energy, dark matter, and the big bang. It seems replicating my theory is the best approach to making a quantum computer: https://phys.org/news/2019-05-continuum.html I guess this will lead to the long sought theory of everything. Gravity is a property of spacetime. QM is not a property of spacetime. Gravity doesn't get involved until something is observable. Is spacetime mostly flat due to it not coming into being until after the big bang? Everything before that was quantum waves? Does the holographic principle only apply to QM? Anything going into a blackhole is likely becoming quantum sized. Could we say matter going in gets turned into quantum waves? Is that what dark matter is, large groups of unbonded atoms that are quantum waves? One day we will know the Quantum Wavelength that sits at the Quantum-Classical Boundary ..the line where Spacetime starts.
21. Fundamentally, is there only ‘spacetime’?

There is a divide between QM and Spacetime. QM existed before the big bang: https://phys.org/news/2019-05-stabilizing-no-boundary-universe-quantum.html
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