Monogamy of entanglement '''Monogamy ''' is one of the most fundamental properties of entanglement and can, in its extremal form, be expressed as follows: *If two qubits A and B are maximally quantumly correlated they cannot be correlated at all with a third qubit C.* In general, there is a trade-off between the amount of entanglement between qubits A and B and the same qubit A and qubit C. This is mathematically expressed by the *Coffman-Kundu-Wootters (CKW) monogamy inequality*

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*In other words, to create entanglement during particle creation as a unbreakable rule of the way the universe works, two particles are required.* On Thu, Aug 31, 2017 at 1:56 PM, Axil Axil <janap...@gmail.com> wrote: > In a universe where all points must be connected, a pair is a topological > requirement. In a system where all endpoints must be connected then every > connection must have at least two endpoints. > > At the beginning of the big bang, Computational complexity was at its > minimum and quantum entanglement was at its maximum. The entire universe > was completely entangled, it was a bose condensate. This was the time when > all the forces were combined in a grand unification to operated as a single > force. As the universe expanded and cooled, entanglement decreased and > Computational complexity increased. The four fundamental forces began to > diverge and the running coupling constants of those fundamental forces also > began to diverge. > > > > > When spacetime returns to the entangled state that the universe was > initially in, the fundamental forces return to the way that they were at > the beginning of the big bang and the single global fundamental force is > reestablished. > > > In this restored state of spacetime simplicity, the LENR reaction is > manifest. > > On Thu, Aug 31, 2017 at 2:38 AM, MarkI-ZeroPoint <zeropo...@charter.net> > wrote: > >> That doesn’t answer my question… it’s just regurgitating the >> particle/antiparticle jargon. >> >> -mark >> >> >> >> *From:* Axil Axil [mailto:janap...@gmail.com] >> *Sent:* Wednesday, August 30, 2017 10:41 AM >> *To:* vortex-l >> *Subject:* Re: [Vo]:Why pairs? >> >> >> >> The latest theory is that entanglement keeps spacetime together. >> Entanglement is fundamental. All other aspects of spacetime come from >> entanglement. In order for entanglement to exist, two things must be >> entangled. When a particle is created, it must be paired with an >> antiparticle so that a connection between them is formed...entanglement >> must be created. All particle pairs must be connected by a wormhole. The >> wormhole is the mechanism that keeps spacetime together. >> >> >> >> We can manipulate the forces of nature, weak, strong, EMF, gravity by >> using entanglement, since those "fundamental" forces come from(aka emerge) >> entanglement and all the properties of spacetime emerge from entanglement. >> >> >> >> This idea has just come to Leonard Susskind and is explained here: >> >> >> Dear Qubitzers, GR=QM >> >> Leonard Susskind >> <https://arxiv.org/find/hep-th/1/au:+Susskind_L/0/1/0/all/0/1> >> >> *(Submitted on 10 Aug 2017)* >> >> >> >> https://arxiv.org/abs/1708.03040 >> >> >> >> Also, here is how wormholes work >> >> >> >> https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pnbJEg9r1o8 >> >> >> >> >> >> >> >> On Wed, Aug 30, 2017 at 3:12 AM, MarkI-ZeroPoint <zeropo...@charter.net> >> wrote: >> >> Vorts, >> >> >> >> Perusing some physics news, and thought you’d b interested in this: >> >> >> >> http://www.express.co.uk/news/science/841935/Why-is-there-a- >> universe-quarks-quantum-physics-big-bang-nothing-god >> >> >> >> Some excerpts: >> >> The new findings seem to break the classical physics law of the >> Conservation of Energy – that energy can neither be created nor destroyed – >> showing that new energy can appear within a closed system from nowhere. >> >> >> >> These Quantum physicists first theorised, then proved, that particles >> simply pop into existence, usually in pairs, from absolutely nowhere. >> >> >> >> Nobel prize winner Frank Wilczek of the Massachusetts Institute of >> Technology, who specialises is quantum chromodynamics, the theory that >> describes how quarks behave deep within atomic nuclei, has found that the >> universe simply doesn’t like a state of nothingness. >> >> >> >> -mark iverson >> >> >> >> >> > >