Sure there is. There's circuitry that matches detection attributes which operates according to calculations based on the photon emission source and the distance between the polarizers.
They're a consequence of matching individual detection attributes wrt calculated coincidence intervals
Whether coincidental detections are counted 'on the fly' by circuitry built into the experimental design, or after the fact via time stamps, the fact is that the basic datum of entanglement setups (eg., Bell tests) is called coincidental detection
, and the rate
of coincidental detection varies as a function of θ, the angular difference between the polarizer settings.
So, given that the rate of individual detection doesn't vary as a function of polarizer setting, then what can you infer from this?
No. Incorrect inference. This doesn't follow from the known experimental results.