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Gravitational Entanglements. Open email to Caltech Prof. Hiroshi Ooguri   Leave a comment

Hi friends. Almost a year later I´m here again.

At the end of July 2019 I sent an email to a Caltech professor, Hiroshi Oguri, as I found some familiar to me images related to his works about gravitational entanglements and I thought he could understand what I talk about on this blog. Unfortunately he didn’t find the time to read and replay it or maybe he’s not already available at the Caltech email. Or maybe he just thought this was the email of an annoying crank. Anyway, I´m going to publish it here in an open way. There’ll be no new info for you if you already know this blog, but you could be interested on taking a look at the below Caltech link to know about prof Ooguri work:

[*Ooguri is a theoretical physicist working on quantum field theory, quantum gravity, and superstring theory. His research strategy is to discover mathematical structures in these theories and to exploit them to invent new theoretical tools to solve fundamental questions in physics.*

http://ooguri.caltech.edu/research ]

 

Also take a look at this article about Quantum entanglement (where I took the first below picture from): https://phys.org/news/2015-05-spacetime-built-quantum-entanglement.html

Dear professor Ooguri, I saw this diagram of your work about gravitational entanglements and quantum mechanics

Let me send you some ideas about an unconventional atomic model with the hope they could be inspirational to your researches, as I see some similarities with your gravitational model:

Think about two intersecting longitudinal waves vibrating (varying periodically) with the same or opposite phase. That intersection will create 4 new vibrating subfields that will represent the nucleus shared by the dual atomic system. When the two intersecting fields vary with an opposite phase (when one contracts the other one expands and vice-versa), one of the subfields will experience a pendular displacement towards the side of the intersecting field that contracts. That subfield will act as an electron when moving towards left, and will act as its own antimatter (a Majorana antimatter) when moving towards the right. The – or + electric charge will be the force of pressure caused by that displacing left or right subfield. Its magnetic component will be its inner orbital motion; The other subfields will act as neutron or neutrino (at the left side) and as an antineutrino or proton at the right side.

So, the neutron subfield will be the antimatter of the proton subfield, being different subfields existing at different consecutive times with mirror symmetry (they will be Dirac antimatter); Neutron and neutrino will be the same subfield at the left side (of the center of symmetry of the system) that will act as neutron when contracting and will act as neutrino when expanding (decaying its inner kinetic energy); And the same can be said about the proton and antineutrino at the right side; when the neutron exists at the left side, at the right one will exist an antineutrino, and when the neutron expands becoming a neutrino at the left side at the right one the antineutrino will contract to become a proton. These subfields will be fermions ruled by the Pauly exclusion principle (considering that mirror-symmetric subfields cannot exist at the same time):

(The whole system will rotate around its center of symmetry because of the periodical prelation that will happen between each contraction and expansion of the intersecting field).

When the intersecting fields vary with the same phase, they both expand or contract at the same time, they will act as bosons not ruled by the Pauly exclusion principle (two mirror-symmetric subfields will exist at the same time at the left and right side of the center of symmetry). In this case, the left to right moving subfield (the electron/positron subfield) will experience different forces causing an up to down and down to up periodical displacement. So, when the two intersecting fields contract at the same time, the central subfield will experience an upward displacement that will cause a  pushing ascending “photon” considering this photon as the created ascending vortex. A moment later, when the two intersecting fields contract, the previously ascending subfield will experience a downward displacement and an expansion that will cause the decay of its inner kinetic energy and the loss of its pushing force; but that lost pushing force and orbital energy will have its counterpart at the convex side of the system when an inverted subfield will be creating an antiphoton. (Considering the two intersecting fields as gravitational curvatures, that inverted subfield will be antigravitational).

I think this model can be understood in terms of “quarks” thinking about a quark as the displacement of the intersecting fields when vibrating that causes a pushing force. Supersymmetry in this context naturally appears because all the fermionic are the same bosonic subfields and have an antisymmetric bosonic subfield at different times (when the synchronized vibrations desynchronize) and vice-versa (when they desynchronized vibrations synchronize)

With respect to the related mathematics, I think the system of fields and subfields would be a Riemann system; Rieman varieties in this sense would be the consequence of physical intersections (not overlappings) that create subsystems

I think they also can be thought of as Lobachevsky “Imaginary” geometries, where the angle of non-intersection is given by the periodical variation of the system. The subfields would be non commutative spaces with respect to the intersecting fields and between them:


Kind regards from Spain

Alfonso De Miguel

Madrid

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