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A Review on Quantum Entanglement

Nishanth R., Nithya shree, Om Gajanan Patil, Omkar Prasad P., Kaliprasad C.S.


Erwin Schrodinger first used the phrase “quantum entanglement” in 1935 to describe a mechanical phenomenon at the quantum level where two (or more) particles’ quantum states must be defined in relation to one another even if they may be geographically apart. This paradoxical event has confounded us for a very long time. Entangled particle behavior appears to be mysterious, illogical, and akin to sorcery at work. The successful and dependable principle of locality has led us to the achievements of twentieth-century physics. However, some theorists may doubt the locality itself due to the “spooky” and nonlocal effects of the local laws of quantum theory. Could there truly be an instant connection between two subatomic particles located on the extreme edges of the universe? Is there a theory that predicts such a relationship that is fundamentally faulty or lacking? Are the outcomes of the experiments that show this connection being read incorrectly? These questions challenge our most fundamental understanding of space and time. The universe is currently being disassembled by modern physics, and it will never be the same. Utilizing cutting-edge technology, quantum entanglement will have a positive impact on society. The history of quantum entanglement is outlined in this work, along with several hypotheses regarding the puzzling behavior of entangled particles. Quantum entanglement may also be an instance of nonlocality in action, in which what occurs in one location affects what occurs in another. Entanglement can also be compared to a situation in which a light switch is used to control two (or more) light bulbs, causing them to turn on at the same time when the switch is switched on. The key question is whether one of the aforementioned theories actually accounts for the odd behavior of entangled particles, in which case experimental evidence would unquestionably support the theory.


Quantum, entanglement, particles, subatomic, relativity

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