Assuming two particles are entangled, is there a quantifiable energy associated with separation distance?(adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({});

Rephrasing the question:

If two entangled particles are distance x_{1}apart and another pair of identical entangled particles are distance x_{2}apart, is there a difference in the energy associated with the pairs if distance x_{1}does not equal distance x_{2}?

x_{1}≠ x_{2}⇒ Δx

Another rephrase:

If two entangled particles move away from one another for time t_{1}and another pair move apart for time t_{2}and t_{1}is not the same as t_{2}, what is the difference in energy?

t_{1}≠ t_{2}⇒ Δt

Rephrase again:

Is there a measure of energy associated with how long entangled particles have indefinite energy states?

Rephrase:

Valid?

ΔE_{sep}≠ 0

if cases A or B true:

A: ΔE ∝ Δx

B: ΔE ∝ Δt

These are all probably distinct but there seems to be a deep question here that I'm having difficulty framing. Any thoughts or discussion on the matter would be greatly appreciated.

-MCB

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# I Energy associated with entangled particles

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