- #1

Antiphon

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is already covered someplace that I missed.]

Something has been bothering me about this type of experiment for

a long time, but this is clearly the place to bring it up.

My problem is this: that in an EPR-type experiment, one simply cannot say

that one of the measurements took place before the other. Ever. So it

is simply NOT true that one measurement forces the other into a known

state.

Of course we *can* wait at B for the A-B order to become unambiguous

but this is exactly the uninteresting case in EPR. It's always the interesting

case when the two measurements are not in one another's light cone.

I advance the idea that the correlation must take place and therefore that

the

*macroscopic A*measurement outcome is actually entangled with the

corresponding

*macroscopic B*measurement on the other side. In other

words, widely seperated quantum engangled measurements are in fact

macroscopically entangled.

Comments?