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  1. A Study of the a and B Mesons.M. A. Abolins, D. D. Carmony & R. L. Lander - 1965 - In Karl W. Linsenmann (ed.), Proceedings. St. Louis, Lutheran Academy for Scholarship. pp. 2--198.
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  2. Can Quarks Always Be Confined by a Linear Potential?H. B. Ai & J. P. Hsu - 1985 - Foundations of Physics 15 (2):155-159.
    It is demonstrated on the basis of the Dirac equation that quarks cannot be confined by a vector gluon potential of the form(r/r 0)a or[ln(r/r 0]a, a>0, if the quark-gluon interaction conserves parity. In order to confine quarks with the parity-conserving interaction, the effective gluon potential must be a pseudovector or a scalar. These are shown in a simple Yang-Mills field with theSU(2) group.
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  3. Emergence Without Limits: The Case of Phonons.Alexander Franklin & Eleanor Knox - unknown
    Recent discussions of emergence in physics have focussed on the use of limiting relations, and often particularly on singular or asymptotic limits. We discuss a putative example of emergence that does not fit into this narrative: the case of phonons. These quasi-particles have some claim to be emergent, not least because the way in which they relate to the underlying crystal is almost precisely analogous to the way in which quantum particles relate to the underlying quantum field theory. But there (...)
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  4. Physical Bases for a New Theory of Motion.A. D. Allen - 1974 - Foundations of Physics 4 (3):407-412.
    The author has recently shown that a mathematical question regarding the fundamental constituents of hardrons cannot be resolved unless the classical axioms of nonfinite mathematics are revised in such a way as to produce a new theory of particle motion in continuous space-time. Under this new theory, the instantaneous position of a moving object has a magnitude that is increasing as the object's velocity. The purpose of this paper is to show that, quite apart from the question of Cantorian axiomatics, (...)
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  5. The Bootstrap From the Perspective of Formal Logic.A. D. Allen - 1973 - Foundations of Physics 3 (4):473-475.
    The rules of formal logic favor the bootstrap over the fundamentalist interpretation of hadronic constituents.
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  6. A Testable Noyes-Like Interpretation of Panarella's Effective-Photon Theory.Allen D. Allen - 1977 - Foundations of Physics 7 (7-8):609-615.
    Under an approach advocated by Noyes, this paper introduces a testable theory which explains a single-photon type of nonlinear photoionization described by Panarella. The present theory differs from that of Panarella in that the former depends upon the standard first principles of quantum mechanics, while the latter seeks to revise these principles.
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  7. Polarization of Μ-Mesons Observed in a Propane Bubble Chamber.Margaret H. Alston, W. H. Evans, T. D. N. Morgan, R. W. Newport, P. R. Williams & A. Kirk - 1957 - Philosophical Magazine 2 (21):1143-1146.
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  8. Book Review: Spin in Particle Physics. By Elliot Leader. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, United Kingdom, 2001, Xxi + 500 Pp., $130.00 (Hardcover). ISBN 0-521-35281-9. [REVIEW]Mauro Anselmino - 2002 - Foundations of Physics 32 (5):807-809.
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  9. On Particle Phenomenology Without Particle Ontology: How Much Local Is Almost Local?Aristidis Arageorgis & Chrysovalantis Stergiou - 2013 - Foundations of Physics 43 (8):969-977.
    Recently, Clifton and Halvorson have tried to salvage a particle phenomenology in the absence of particle ontology within algebraic relativistic quantum field theory. Their idea is that the detection of a particle is the measurement of a local observable which simulates the measurement of an almost local observable that annihilates the vacuum. In this note, we argue that the measurements local particle detections are supposed to simulate probe radically holistic aspects of relativistic quantum fields. We prove that in an axiomatic (...)
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  10. Dirac-Type Equations in a Gravitational Field, with Vector Wave Function.Mayeul Arminjon - 2008 - Foundations of Physics 38 (11):1020-1045.
    An analysis of the classical-quantum correspondence shows that it needs to identify a preferred class of coordinate systems, which defines a torsionless connection. One such class is that of the locally-geodesic systems, corresponding to the Levi-Civita connection. Another class, thus another connection, emerges if a preferred reference frame is available. From the classical Hamiltonian that rules geodesic motion, the correspondence yields two distinct Klein-Gordon equations and two distinct Dirac-type equations in a general metric, depending on the connection used. Each of (...)
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  11. A Stochastic Approach to the Hadron Spectrum. I.J. C. Aron - 1986 - Foundations of Physics 16 (10):1021-1060.
    In this paper the squared mass of the hadron is defined as a random variable, whose average is the measured quantity. This leads to a mass formula, of a unique type for mesons and baryons, with a general law for the spin variation of the coefficients. The central squared masses form an overall geometrical scheme; in the baryon case it contains trajectories which are a fine structure of the Regge trajectories. For the accurately measured masses the difference between the computed (...)
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  12. A Stochastic Approach to the Hadron Spectrum. II.J. C. Aron - 1986 - Foundations of Physics 16 (11):1159-1210.
    The definition of mass as a random variable is applied to the study of the decay rates. A decay is assumed possible when the fluctuation of the Gaussian variables involved makes a definite relation satisfied. Computing the probability of this process leads to the determination of the decay amplitude. This calculation, unified for baryons and mesons, is worked out in the lower and medium spectrum (up to2000 MeV for baryons and mesons), and fits to≈20 MeV the accurate measurements of width (...)
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  13. A Stochastic Approach to the Hadron Spectrum. III.J. C. Aron - 1986 - Foundations of Physics 16 (12):1315-1328.
    The connection with the quarks of the stochastic model proposed in the two preceding papers is studied; the slopes of the baryon trajectories are calculated with reference to the quarks. Suggestions are made for the interpretation of the model (quadratic or linear addition of the contributions to the mass, dependence of the decay on the quantum numbers of the hadrons involved, etc.) and concerning its link with the quarkonium model, which describes the mesons with charm or beauty. The controversial question (...)
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  14. QCD in the Infrared with Exact Angular Integrations.D. Atkinson & J. C. R. Bloch - unknown
    In a previous paper we have shown that in quantum chromodynamics the gluon propagator vanishes in the infrared limit, while the ghost propagator is more singular than a simple pole. These results were obtained after angular averaging, but in the current paper we go beyond this approximation and perform an exact calculation of the angular integrals. The powers of the infrared behaviour of the propagators are changed substantially. We find the very intriguing result that the gluon propagator vanishes in the (...)
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  15. Infrared and Ultraviolet Coupling in Qcd.David Atkinson - unknown
    The coupled Dyson-Schwinger equations for the gluon and ghost propagators in QCD are shown to have solutions that correspond to a unique running coupling that has a nite infrared xed point and the expected logarithmic decrease in the ultraviolet. The infrared coupling is large enough to support chiral symmetry breaking and quarks are not con ned, but they cannot be isolated.
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  16. Relativistic Dynamics of Accelerating Particles Derived From Field Equations.Anatoli Babin & Alexander Figotin - 2012 - Foundations of Physics 42 (8):996-1014.
    In relativistic mechanics the energy-momentum of a free point mass moving without acceleration forms a four-vector. Einstein’s celebrated energy-mass relation E=mc 2 is commonly derived from that fact. By contrast, in Newtonian mechanics the mass is introduced for an accelerated motion as a measure of inertia. In this paper we rigorously derive the relativistic point mechanics and Einstein’s energy-mass relation using our recently introduced neoclassical field theory where a charge is not a point but a distribution. We show that both (...)
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  17. Division Algebras and Quantum Theory.John C. Baez - 2012 - Foundations of Physics 42 (7):819-855.
    Quantum theory may be formulated using Hilbert spaces over any of the three associative normed division algebras: the real numbers, the complex numbers and the quaternions. Indeed, these three choices appear naturally in a number of axiomatic approaches. However, there are internal problems with real or quaternionic quantum theory. Here we argue that these problems can be resolved if we treat real, complex and quaternionic quantum theory as part of a unified structure. Dyson called this structure the ‘three-fold way’. It (...)
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  18. The Conventionality of Parastatistics.David John Baker, Hans Halvorson & Noel Swanson - 2013 - British Journal for the Philosophy of Science (4):axu018.
    Nature seems to be such that we can describe it accurately with quantum theories of bosons and fermions alone, without resort to parastatistics. This has been seen as a deep mystery: paraparticles make perfect physical sense, so why don’t we see them in nature? We consider one potential answer: every paraparticle theory is physically equivalent to some theory of bosons or fermions, making the absence of paraparticles in our theories a matter of convention rather than a mysterious empirical discovery. We (...)
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  19. Antimatter.David Baker & Hans Halvorson - 2010 - British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 61 (1):93-121.
    Next SectionThe nature of antimatter is examined in the context of algebraic quantum field theory. It is shown that the notion of antimatter is more general than that of antiparticles. Properly speaking, then, antimatter is not matter made up of antiparticles—rather, antiparticles are particles made up of antimatter. We go on to discuss whether the notion of antimatter is itself completely general in quantum field theory. Does the matter–antimatter distinction apply to all field theoretic systems? The answer depends on which (...)
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  20. Relativistic Dynamics of Vector Bosons in the Field of Gravitational Radiation.A. Balakin & V. Kurbanova - 2001 - Foundations of Physics 31 (7):1039-1049.
    We consider a model of the state evolution of relativistic vector bosons, which includes both the dynamical equations for the particle four-velocity and the equations for the polarization four-vector evolution in the field of a nonlinear plane gravitational wave. In addition to the gravitational minimal coupling, tidal forces linear in curvature tensor are suggested to drive the particle state evolution. The exact solutions of the evolutionary equations are obtained. Birefringence and tidal deviations from the geodesic motion are discussed.
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  21. Phenomenological Theories of High Energy Scattering.V. Barger - 1969 - New York: W. A. Benjamin.
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  22. On Conservation of Parity and Time Reversal and Composite Models of Particles.A. O. Barut - 1983 - Foundations of Physics 13 (1):7-12.
    We show that it is possible to consider parity and time reversal, as basic geometric symmetry operations, as being absolutely conserved. The observations of symmetry-violating pseudoscalar quantities can be attributed to the fact that some particles, due to their internal structure, are not eigenstates of parity or CP, and there is no reason that they should be. In terms of a model it is shown how, in spite of this, pseudoscalar terms are small in strong interactions. The neutrino plays an (...)
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  23. XXIV. The Inelastic Scattering of 2·5 Mev Neutrons by Chromium, Manganese and Vanadium.L. E. Beghian, D. Hicks & B. Milman - 1956 - Philosophical Magazine 1 (3):261-268.
  24. The Extended Classical Charged Particle. II.R. G. Beil - 1993 - Foundations of Physics 23 (12):1587-1600.
    A model of the extended classical charged particle is developed further to prove that the electron potential can be expressed as a superposition of null waves. The null waves are solutions of the homogeneous wave equation and are related to some recently discovered types of solutions which are localized and propagate without dispersion. Connections with quantum electrodynamics and the fine structure constant are indicated.
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  25. The Extended Classical Charged Particle.R. G. Beil - 1989 - Foundations of Physics 19 (3):319-338.
    A theory of the extended classical charged particle is presented. The theory assumes extension along the forward light cone of the particle instead of the usual now-plane. Solutions are given for many of the traditional problems including 4/3, instability, infinite self-energy, and runaway velocity. The Lorentz and Lorentz-Dirac equations are derived from a more general equation of motion.
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  26. Energy in a Highly Ordered Universe.A. B. Bell & D. M. Bell - 1979 - Foundations of Physics 9 (5-6):471-477.
    A new theory of particles proposed in an earlier paper is now applied to explain energy. Having earlier derived the Rydberg formula for atomic spectra without using the Pauli principle, the authors now derive the photoelectric effect, deflection of light by gravitation, and Planck's law for blackbody radiation without using Planck's assumption on energy quanta or Einstein's theory of general relativity.
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  27. Particles Without Quarks.A. B. Bell & D. M. Bell - 1976 - Foundations of Physics 6 (3):351-366.
    Based on a theory of primitive particles presented in two earlier papers, further applications to macro- and microphenomena are considered—for example, weather phenomena, earthquakes, photoemission, collision of particles, violation of parity, and decay modes. A broad class of leptons withSU(3) symmetry is proposed, together with a quarkless model of particles.
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  28. A Highly Ordered Universe.A. B. Bell & D. M. Bell - 1975 - Foundations of Physics 5 (3):455-480.
    A highly ordered universe is described in terms of neutrino and electrino alone as basic particles, and length and time alone as dimensional units. New theories are obtained of particles, nuclides, atomic spectra, general relativity, and gravitation.
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  29. Classical Behavior of the Dirac Bispinor.Sarah B. M. Bell, John P. Cullerne & Bernard M. Diaz - 2000 - Foundations of Physics 30 (1):35-57.
    It is usually supposed that the Dirac and radiation equations predict that the phase of a fermion will rotate through half the angle through which the fermion is rotated, which means, via the measured dynamical and geometrical phase factors, that the fermion must have a half-integral spin. We demonstrate that this is not the case and that the identical relativistic quantum mechanics can also be derived with the phase of the fermion rotating through the same angle as does the fermion (...)
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  30. Relativistic Exponential Gravitation and Exponential Potential of Electric Charge.N. Ben-Amots - 2007 - Foundations of Physics 37 (4-5):773-787.
    We present theories of gravitation and electric potentials with exponential dependence on the reciprocal distance. In the context of this kind of electric potential we investigate the dynamics of a relativistic electron interacting with a proton.
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  31. Basic Aspect of Relativistic Rotation: Franklin Rotation of a Sphere. [REVIEW]N. Ben-Amots - 2003 - Foundations of Physics 33 (9):1369-1372.
    We give a relativistic treatment to the dynamics of spherical bodies rotating at very high speed. It is found that most of the mass of a homogeneous spherical quark with Franklin rotation is due to the relativistic increase of the mass.
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  32. Duffin–Kemmer–Petiau Particles Are Bosons.A. F. Bennett - 2016 - Foundations of Physics 46 (9):1090-1108.
    The parametrized Duffin–Kemmer–Petiau wave equation is formulated for many relativistic particles of spin-0 or spin-1. The first-quantized formulation lacks the fields of creation and annihilation operators which satisfy commutation relations subject to causality conditions, and which are essential to the Quantum Field Theoretic proof of the spin-statistics connection. It is instead proved that the wavefunctions for identical particles must be symmetric by extension of the nonrelativistic argument of Jabs. The causal commutators of Quantum Field Theory restrict entanglement to separations of (...)
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  33. The Way We Were: Bubble Chamber Pictures, Pion-Nucleon Interactions and Polology. [REVIEW]Silvio Bergia - 2004 - Foundations of Physics 34 (11):1761-1776.
    The late Fifties were going to be eventful for physics in Italy. CERN had officially started its activities in the fall of 1954; however, the single European countries, Italy in the first place, were not in the condition to compete at the highest international level. A peculiar form of international distribution of the forms of research activities was then going to characterize those years, in particular as far as relationships between Italy and the United States were concerned. Italian physicists who (...)
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  34. The Averaged Dynamics of the Hydrogen Atom in Crossed Electric and Magnetic Fields as a Perturbed Kepler Problem.Nils Berglund & Turgay Uzer - 2001 - Foundations of Physics 31 (2):283-326.
    We treat the classical dynamics of the hydrogen atom in perpendicular electric and magnetic fields as a celestial mechanics problem. By expressing the Hamiltonian in appropriate action–angle variables, we separate the different time scales of the motion. The method of averaging then allows us to reduce the system to two degrees of freedom, and to classify the most important periodic orbits.
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  35. Bosonization and Iterative Relations Beyond Field Theories.Bernd Binder - unknown
    Solitons can be well described by the Lagrange formalism of effective field theories. But usually mass and coupling constants constitute phenomenological dimensions without any relation to the topological processes. This paper starts with a two-spinor Dirac equation in radial symmetry including vector Coulomb and scalar Lorentz potentials, and arrives after bosonization at the sine-Gordon equation. The keys of non-perturbative bosonization are in this case topological phase gradients (topological currents) that can be balanced in iterative processes providing for coupling constants driven (...)
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  36. Josephson Effect, Bäcklund Transformations, and Fine Structure Coupling.Bernd Binder - unknown
    It is shown, that the geometric phase evolution within M circularly and toroidally arranged virtual Josephson junctions (coupled discrete impedance system) can be described by the integrable case of Baecklund transformations. The phase gradient of a junction is induced by a pseudospherical curvature. The internal phase difference and external bias is mediated by sine-Gordon solitons that provide for internal and external coupling. The idealized soliton resonance or feedback condition corresponds to an oscillator potential (Long Josephson Junction LJJ condition) that can (...)
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  37. An Analysis of Mean Life and Lifetime of Unstable Elementary Particles.Jerzy Bogdanowicz, Maciej Pindor & Ryszard Raczka - 1995 - Foundations of Physics 25 (6):833-849.
    A theoretical analysis of the concept of lifetime and mean life of unstable elementary particles is presented. New analytic formulas for lifetime and mean life as a function of decay width Γ and the mass of unstable particle are derived for Breit-Wigner and Matthews-Salam energy distributions. It is demonstrated that, for unstable particles with a larger width or decay energy threshold, the deviation from the generally accepted mean life τ m =Γ −1 is significant. The behavior of the decay law (...)
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  38. Semiclassical Expectation Values for Relativistic Particles with Spin 1/2.Jens Bolte - 2001 - Foundations of Physics 31 (2):423-444.
    For relativistic particles with spin 1/2, which are described by the Dirac equation, a semiclassical trace formula is introduced that incorporates expectation values of observables in eigenstates of the Dirac-Hamiltonian. Furthermore, the semiclassical limit of an average of expectation values is expressed in terms of a classical average of the corresponding classical observable.
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  39. State Space as Projective Space. The Case of Massless Particles.Luis J. Boya - 1989 - Foundations of Physics 19 (11):1363-1370.
    The fact that the space of states of a quantum mechanical system is a projective space (as opposed to a linear manifold) has many consequences. We develop some of these here. First, the space is nearly contractible, namely all the finite homotopy groups (except the second) vanish (i.e., it is the Eilenberg-MacLane space K(ℤ, 2)). Moreover, there is strictly speaking no “superposition principle” in quantum mechanics as one cannot “add” rays; instead, there is adecomposition principle by which a given ray (...)
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  40. Dirac: A Scientific Biography. Helge Kragh.Laurie M. Brown - 1991 - Isis 82 (4):769-770.
  41. The Atom and the Way.Maurice Browne - 1946 - London: V. Gollancz.
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  42. A Structuralist Reconstruction of the Theory of Elementary Particles.Thomas Brückner - 2008 - Erkenntnis 68 (2):169-186.
    In the present paper the attempt is made for the first time to formalize the modern theory of elementary particles based on the structuralist approach. To this end, the description within the scope of the so-called standard model is considered. In the physics of elementary particles the term ‘standard model’ denotes the summary of theories which describe the various elementary building blocks of matter as well as their interactions between each other. This model represents one of the most successful theories (...)
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  43. Fears of Science. Nature and Human Actions.Grzegorz Bugajak - 2011 - In Adam Świeżyński (ed.), Knowledge and Values, Wyd. UKSW, Warszawa. pp. 157–170.
    The paper points to quite a surprising change of the attitude among general public towards science and scientific progress that seems to have happened at the turn of the 20th century, and, to an extent, stays on: from holding scientific enterprise in high esteem to treating scientists and fortune˗tellers on a par, from hopes that science will eventually resolve our problems, both theoretical and practical, to anxiety and fear of what scientific experiments can bring about in nature and human life. (...)
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  44. Dispersion Relation Dynamics.Hugh Burkhardt - 1969 - London: North-Holland Pub. Co..
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  45. Unobservability of Short-Lived Particles: Ground for Skepticism About Observational Claims in Elementary Particle Physics.Marcoen J. T. F. Cabbolet - manuscript
    The physics literature contains many claims that elementary particles have been observed: such observational claims are, of course, important for the development of existential knowledge. Regarding claimed observations of short-lived unstable particles in particular, the use of the word 'observation' is based on the convention in physics that the observation of a short-lived unstable particle can be claimed when its predicted decay products have been observed with a significance of 5 sigma. This paper, however, shows that this 5 sigma convention (...)
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  46. Non-Minimal Coupling of the Higgs Boson to Curvature in an Inflationary Universe.Xavier Calmet, Iberê Kuntz & Ian G. Moss - 2018 - Foundations of Physics 48 (1):110-120.
    In the absence of new physics around \ GeV, the electroweak vacuum is at best metastable. This represents a major challenge for high scale inflationary models as, during the early rapid expansion of the universe, it seems difficult to understand how the Higgs vacuum would not decay to the true lower vacuum of the theory with catastrophic consequences if inflation took place at a scale above \ GeV. In this paper we show that the non-minimal coupling of the Higgs boson (...)
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  47. Theory Construction and Selection in Modern Physics: The S MatrixJames T. Cushing.Tian Yu Cao - 1992 - Isis 83 (4):682-684.
  48. Philosophy and Interpretations of Quantum Mechanics.Michele Caponigro - manuscript
    This paper is a critical suvery on the philosophy and the Interpretations of Quantum Mechanics.
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  49. Quantum Entanglement and Uncertainty Principle.Michele Caponigro - manuscript
    We argue about quantum entanglement and the uncertainty principle through the tomographic approach. In the end of paper, we infer some epistemological implications.
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  50. Quantum Entanglement: Epistemological Overview.Michele Caponigro - manuscript
    In this paper, we will introduce a brief history of Quantum Entanglement (QE) with reference to important works: 1) Jaeger (Jaeger 2010) and 2) Emerson (Emerson, 2009).
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