Re: What is behind quantum mechanics?



On Dec 15, 6:07 am, pekka.virta...@xxxxxxxxxx wrote:
Albert Einstein did not accept quantum theories. He said that they are
a temporary stage to some other model. For example, the abstract
propability waves of elementary particles were too much for him.

I don't think this was really the issue. Probability waves are no more
complicated than curved spacetime.

What the real issue for Einstein was the principle of locality -- that
two objects that are separated in space are in fact two objects and
that signals are required for a change in one to effect a change in
the other. This is where he was wrong.


The geometric structure of empty space is not a part of quantum
mechanis. Empty space, its lengths and its directions, are not
quantized there. Geometry of empty physical space may have an
essential role to combine quantum mechanics with gravity. According to
the Relativity theory an empy space has some properties. It is more
than nothing.

The structure of empy physical space can be defined cell-structured
and to seem isotropic. It is abolute (, but not the same as Newton's
absolute space) and Lorentz-compatible. It shows that a certain
geometry is standing behind the abstract propability waves and behind
the non-locality of quantum mechanis. It will suggest a new solution
to the gauge problem of quantum mechanics. The solution is in the
space.

More about this subject:

http://www.netikka.net/mpeltonen/siirretyt/tekstit/dtheory.htm

Pekka Virtanen

.