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Quantum Communications, Relativistic Entanglement and the Theory of Dilated Locality

  • Mastriani, Mario
Publication Date
Mar 28, 2018
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Since his famous discussions with Niels Bohr, Albert Einstein considered quantum entanglement (QE) as a spooky action at a distance, due to the violation of locality necessary so that two entangled particles can share this effect in an instantaneous way despite of being at a great distance from each other, i.e., not being local. In other words, a notification about the change of state in one of them could only cover the space that separates them at a speed superior to that of light, which we know is impossible according to the Theory of Relativity (TR). Besides, QE faces directly the two main pillars of Physics: TR and Quantum Theory (QT); becoming the bone of contention between both theories. Quite the contrary, in this work we will see that QE is the meeting point of both theories, so much so, that QE could be considered as the cornerstone of the Theory of Everything (TOE). Consistent with this, the entangled particles retain certain autonomy unknown to date, and in addition, they will have relativistically entangled alter-egos, which will hold the effect even when the original entangled particles are extremely separated from each other. These alter-egos can be considered as black holes (with their corresponding temperature and entropy) giving rise to a wormhole. This is possible since the locality dilates according to the Lorentz factor, which is accompanied by a contraction in the effective channel and in the temporal delay to cross that channel. All this takes place while space-time is curved (hyperspace) to generate the wormhole between both black holes. In other words, QE is a local effect of infinite range so it does not outpace the speed of light, and therefore QT is a complete theory that does not clash with TR. Finally, everything we have said has direct consequences on the link between entangled particles from the point of view of quantum communications in terms of the channel and its bandwidth, latency, capacity, robustness and security.

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