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“Quantum mechanics is very impressive. But an inner voice tells me it is not yet the real thing.”
This article comes as a small part of a broader body of scientific knowledge that concerns the entire operations of the atomic world. And what I am about to discuss with you in this article goes to the heart of quantum mechanics, and it is, in fact, responsible for the supposed weird behaviour of quantum mechanics.
I said “supposed” because the atomic world is not really weird, we just don’t understand it, that’s all. But now, in post-modern physics, we are coming to understand the atomic world at a fundamental level that dispels all the wrong notions and misgivings that we may have of the atomic world.
One of the things post-modern physics is informing us about quantum mechanics is what the I call the three unresolvable quantum questions. I want to present to you in this scientific article these three unresolvable quantum questions because they are absolutely fundamental and they inform us about the causal essence behind the wave/particle behaviour of quantum mechanics.
In the article linked below, I explained the double-slit experiment following the results of absolute relativity (which is the new post-modern theory of relativity) but I did not mention the three unresolvable quantum questions even though they can be deduced from the article.
So, this article and more to come, are centred on the double-slit experiment, and I want you to know that it is my intention to meticulously build the new edifice of post-modern physics or what I call the new temple of knowledge. That’s what this blog is all about. This blog is the new temple of knowledge, for whatever you learn here about reality is the ultimate simplified truth.
Also, I want you to know that my articles on this blog are extracted from Absolute Relativity which is the true theory of everything. This true theory is what is spinning this new body of knowledge called post-modern physics. And post-modern physics is not just concerned about physics per se, but it is concerned about the whole nature of reality, such that even the nature of the mind has become a part of scientific investigation.
So, this article on the three unresolvable quantum questions comes from Absolute Relativity, and in the Treatise, you will come to understand this article better as you see the mathematical framework and the corresponding interpretations from which this article is derived. Also, you can read my other articles so that you will come to understand what post-modern physics is informing us about quantum mechanics and the atomic world in general.
What “Quantum” Means in Post-modern Physics
In post-modern physics and even in some of my articles, I usually refer to quantum mechanics and even make use of the word “quantum”. However, in this article, I want to explicitly inform you that the word “quantum” only means that I am referring to the atomic world. It does not mean that I am upholding the quantum nature of the atomic world with regards to the idea of the light quanta or the existence of photons.
In post-modern physics, the photon does not exist. So, the word “quantum” used in the title of this article only means that what is to be discussed concerns the atomic world. The word “quantum” is now a general term that is applied to the atomic world devoid of any notion or reference to the photon or the particle nature of light.The word 'quantum' is now a general term that is applied to the atomic world devoid of any notion or reference to the photon.Click To Tweet
This is very important even as you come to understand the universe according to the principles of post-modern physics. So, when I am talking about the three quantum questions, I am in no way alluding or referring to the particle nature of light or the concept of the photon. Having understood this, let me now move to present to you the three unresolvable quantum questions.
Presenting the Three Quantum Questions
The three unresolvable quantum questions are deceptively simple, and the first question applies to the motion of electrical bodies while the other two questions apply to the motion of light (and they can even be applied to the motion of gravi-electromagnetic wave).
Now, the first unresolvable quantum question is related to the motion of electrical or atomic particles like the electron and the proton. And it goes thus:
The First Quantum Question: By which absolute force and energy in Joules/s2 does an electrical body move in accelerated motion?
The above is the first unresolvable quantum question and it is as simple as presented, yet it is unresolvable. However, the second unresolvable quantum question is related to the emission and absorption of light from the atom, and it goes thus:
The Second Quantum Question: By which absolute force and energy in Joules/s2 is light emitted from or absorbed by an atom?
Another variant of the second quantum question above would be, by which absolute force and energy in Joules/s2 does light travel inside the atomic world? This variant is important as it further explicitly identifies that the second quantum question applies only in the atomic world. And it is the one that I will use in this article.
Now, the third unresolvable quantum question is simply how the above second quantum question would apply to an observer outside the atom or to a ponderable body due to the change in the associated absolute quantities of light. The third quantum question goes thus:
The Third Quantum Question: By which absolute 4-momentum and energy in Joules does light travel outside the atomic world?
For emphasis, the third quantum question applies to light outside the atomic world where light no longer carries absolute force but absolute momentum, and in fact, the third quantum question is as a result of the second quantum question.
Also, all three quantum questions are inter-related, for if you can resolve any, then you have resolved all the of them. This is because the three unresolvable quantum question are results of one underlying principle in the universe which I will inform you about in the next section.
The above is the simple representation of the three unresolvable quantum questions, and probably, when you come to understand absolute relativity, you too may come up with other possible variations of the three unresolvable quantum questions.
Now, I will like us to discuss the three quantum questions in the next section on “crucial discussion”.
First and foremost, the three quantum questions are what they are, “unresolvable”. You may wonder why, but I will inform you about that shortly. Before I tell you why, which you may have guessed if you have read my other article on the double-slit experiment linked above, I want us to look again at modern quantum mechanics.
In modern quantum mechanics, we find a probabilistic outcome for all the experiments we perform in order to probe the atomic world. The inherent probabilistic nature of quantum mechanics has been indicating to us that there is something or that there are certain things behind quantum mechanics that we cannot by any means definitely know.
This puzzle was what led to the Heisenberg uncertainty principle, which informs us that we cannot simultaneously account accurately for the momentum and the position of an atomic particle, and in another facet, of the energy in Joules and the time for an atomic particle.
(Read my article below to learn about the exclusivity principle of post-modern quantum mechanics.)
The Heisenberg uncertainty principle was a noble but non-ramifying attempt to capture the unresolvable element or elements behind quantum mechanics. This is because post-modern physics is raising the question again: What is/are uncertain about quantum mechanics?
This deep and profound question if answered will inevitably expose to us the fundamental principle behind quantum mechanics. And also because the Heisenberg uncertainty principle does not reveal to us what is really uncertain about quantum mechanics.
What really is uncertain about quantum mechanics in relation to the motion of particles and light is what the three quantum questions reveal, especially the first two quantum questions. The three unresolvable quantum questions expose to us the true origin of the probabilistic nature of quantum mechanics.The three unresolvable quantum questions expose to us the true origin of the probabilistic nature of quantum mechanics.Click To Tweet
Whenever we observe an atomic particle, we are being asked the first quantum question, which is, by which absolute force and energy in Joules/s2 does the atomic particle move? And whenever we observe light, we are being asked the second quantum question, which is, by which absolute force and energy in Joules/s2 does light travel inside the atomic world? Both questions are evidently related and we cannot answer them.
These questions are as exact as they are presented above and they are responsible for the uncertainty of quantum mechanics and also they arise because of the principle of non-inertia. It is very important that you realize that the three quantum questions arise because of the principle of non-inertia and not due to any other principle of modern quantum mechanics.The three quantum questions arise because of the principle of non-inertia.Click To Tweet
Furthermore, the principle of non-inertia is what then causes light and atomic particles to carry two unresolvable absolute forces and also two unresolvable energies in Joules/s2 which are really unresolvable even according to laws of classical mechanics. So, the dual nature of absolute force and absolute energy in Joules/s2 is what constitutes the three unresolvable quantum questions.
What I am informing you about the dual nature of absolute force and the energy in Joules/s2 that is the natural consequence of the principle of non-inertia is really beyond the scope of this article, but I have talked about it, especially with regards to absolute force, in this article which I have also linked above.
Also, a thorough understanding of the dual nature of absolute force and the energy in Joules/s2 entails a proper understanding of the absolute relativity of the atomic world. It is however important that you are informed about it and how it constitutes the three unresolvable quantum questions.
Now, let me show you a beautiful comparison which reveals how we have moved away from modern physics. This comparison is that, while the Heisenberg uncertainty principle can be said to be the result of the complementarity principle, the three quantum questions are the result of the principle of non-inertia.
I want you to see how the three quantum questions presented above is an indication of our progress in the understanding of the atomic world and the true nature of quantum mechanics. We have now gone beyond the Heisenberg principle and even the complementarity principle to the true causal nature of quantum mechanics, and we now know why quantum mechanics is inherently probabilistic.
The principle of non-inertia which produces the three unresolvable quantum questions is now the most fundamental principle of the atomic world and not the complementarity principle proposed by Niels Bohr and which produces the Heisenberg uncertainty principle.
So, quantum mechanics is probabilistic because we cannot resolve the three quantum questions and not because of the Heisenberg uncertainty principle. And remember that the three quantum questions cover the motion of light and atomic particles which is what is responsible for its duplicity even though they are inseparably inter-related.Quantum mechanics is probabilistic because we cannot resolve the three quantum questions and not because of the Heisenberg uncertainty principle.Click To Tweet
The Heisenberg uncertainty principle is only an indication that yes there is something uncertain and unresolvable about quantum mechanics, but it does not expose what it really is. But in post-modern physics, we now know the true unresolvable questions quantum mechanics pose to us whenever we investigate the atomic world.
Furthermore, just as the three quantum questions are the result of the principle of non-inertia, they also emerge from the new post-modern theory of absolute relativity and not from modern quantum mechanics as we know it. The Heisenberg uncertainty principle emerges from quantum mechanics, but not so for the three quantum questions that emerge from absolute relativity.
You must take note of the above even as you come to understand that the three quantum questions are unresolvable. They are the reasons behind the particle and wave nature of the atomic world.
They go deeper than the Heisenberg uncertainty principle, and even a cursory glance at the three quantum questions shows that the first two, which are particularly important, reveal that light and atomic particles carry absolute force and energy in Joules/s2 and not momentum and energy in Joules as the Heisenberg uncertainty principle and the whole of modern quantum mechanics inform us.
It is only in the third quantum question do we find the quantities of 4-momentum and energy in Joules which are the quantities light carry outside the atomic world and not inside the atomic world. So, the Heisenberg uncertainty principle which attempts to capture the behaviour of the atomic world does not achieve this attempt as has become evident.
Also, you should take note of the fact that the first two unresolvable quantum questions refer to absolute force and not the Newtonian force that you have always known. Absolute force is the new and encompassing description of force not found both in classical and modern physics.
There are still hidden but now revealed essences behind the behaviour of the atomic world which the quantum questions as they emerge from Absolute Relativity capture. We now know why the atomic world behaves the way it does, and what we have found goes beyond modern quantum mechanics and the Heisenberg uncertainty principle.
We cannot resolve the three quantum questions because they emerge from the fundamental and absolute absolutely principle of non-inertia which governs that atomic world. Therefore, to resolve the three quantum questions implies that we have to break (or go beyond) the principle of non-inertia.To resolve the three quantum questions implies that we have to break or go beyond the principle of non-inertia.Click To Tweet
Now, imagine how hard and in fact impossible it is for us to violate the principle of inertia, for that is how hard and impossible it is for us to violate the principle of non-inertia and then resolve the three quantum questions.
So, I want you to know that the three quantum questions didn’t just arise from blind suppositions, rather they came about by an in-depth understanding of the absolute principle of non-inertia, which is the actual principle required for us to comprehend the true nature of quantum mechanics and of the atomic world in general.
Everything discussed so far implies that modern quantum mechanics is not “the real thing”, even as Einstein had said or intuited. And the theory from which the three unresolvable quantum questions emerge is the true theory of the universe, which is the long-sought unified field theory.
So, we now have the encompassing theory of the universe, and the theory informs us that whenever we are observing an atomic particle in motion, we are being asked the question: By which absolute force and energy in Joules/s2 does the particle move? This is the first quantum question.
And when we are observing a ray of light, we are being asked the question: by which absolute force and energy in Joules/s2 does the ray of light travel? This is the second quantum question, and it is how it directly applies in the atomic world. However, in the world of an observer who is a ponderable body, the second quantum question becomes: By which absolute 4-momentum and energy in Joules does the ray of light travel?
These are the three unresolvable quantum questions that have emerged from post-modern physics, and their discovery is an indispensable proof that we have come to the true understanding of “the secret of the Old One.”
Until next time.
Try resolving the three quantum questions #winks.
– M. V. Echa