A Version of Jung’s Synchronicity in the Event of Correlation of Mental Processes in the Past and the Future: Possible Role of Quantum Entanglement in Quantum Vacuum
|Abstract||This paper deals with the version of Jung’s synchronicity in which correlation between mental processes of two different persons takes place not just in the case when at a certain moment of time the subjects are located at a distance from each other, but also in the case when both persons are alternately (and sequentially, one after the other) located in the same point of space. In this case, a certain period of time lapses between manifestation of mental process in one person and manifestation of mental process in the other person. Transmission of information from one person to the other via classical communication channel is ruled out. The author proposes a hypothesis, whereby such manifestation of synchronicity may become possible thanks to existence of quantum entanglement between the past and the future within the light cone. This hypothesis is based on the latest perception of the nature of quantum vacuum|
|Keywords||light cone Bogolyubov coefficients Rindler wedges synchronicity quantum entanglement quantum vacuum|
|External links||This entry has no external links. Add one.|
|Through your library||Configure|
Similar books and articles
Igor V. Limar (2011). Carl G. Jung’s Synchronicity and Quantum Entanglement: Schrödinger’s Cat ‘Wanders’ Between Chromosomes. NeuroQuantology 9 (2):313-321.
Alisa Bokulich & Gregg Jaeger (eds.) (2010). Philosophy of Quantum Information and Entanglement. Cambridge University Press.
Michael E. Cuffaro, Reflections on the Role of Entanglement in the Explanation of Quantum Computational Speedup.
Zhengjun Xi & Yongming Li (2013). Quantum and Classical Correlations in Quantum Measurement. Foundations of Physics 43 (3):285-293.
Rob Clifton (2002). The Subtleties of Entanglement and its Role in Quantum Information Theory. Proceedings of the Philosophy of Science Association 2002 (3):S150-S167.
Franck Laloë (2012). Do We Really Understand Quantum Mechanics? Cambridge University Press.
M. A. (2003). A Quantum Computer Only Needs One Universe. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part B 34 (3):469-478.
Huping Hu & Maoxin Wu, Thinking Outside the Box: The Essence and Implications of Quantum Entanglement.
Andreas Hüttemann (2005). Explanation, Emergence and Quantum-Entanglement. Philosophy of Science 72 (1):114-127.
Mario Bacelar Valente (2011). A Case for an Empirically Demonstrable Notion of the Vacuum in Quantum Electrodynamics Independent of Dynamical Fluctuations. Journal for General Philosophy of Science 42 (2):241-261.
L. Boi (2011). The Quantum Vacuum: A Scientific and Philosophical Concept, From Electrodynamics to String Theory and the Geometry of the Microscopic World. Johns Hopkins University Press.
Added to index2012-07-20
Total downloads34 ( #35,345 of 549,087 )
Recent downloads (6 months)28 ( #1,676 of 549,087 )
How can I increase my downloads?