Quantum Relativity: A Synthesis of the Ideas of Einstein and Heisenberg
Springer Science & Business Media, 6 déc. 2012 - 578 pages
Over the past years the author has developed a quantum language going beyond the concepts used by Bohr and Heisenberg. The simple formal algebraic language is designed to be consistent with quantum theory. It differs from natural languages in its epistemology, modal structure, logical connections, and copulatives. Starting from ideas of John von Neumann and in part also as a response to his fundamental work, the author bases his approach on what one really observes when studying quantum processes. This way the new language can be seen as a clue to a deeper understanding of the concepts of quantum physics, at the same time avoiding those paradoxes which arise when using natural languages. The work is organized didactically: The reader learns in fairly concrete form about the language and its structure as well as about its use for physics.
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Quantum relativity: a synthesis of the ideas of Einstein and Heisenberg
David Ritz Finkelstein
Affichage d'extraits - 1996
action vectors adjoint f adjoint operation arrows atom basis called classical mechanics classical physics classical theory commute complex concept coordinate corresponding covariant defined definite determine diagonal Dirac double algebra dual dynamical eigenvalue Einstein electron elements energy ensemble episystem equation experiment experimenter extensors external final actions final acts final vector finite frame function gauge Grassmann Hermitian Hilbert space initial act initial action initial and final initial space initial vector invariant isomorphic lattice logic LORENTZ mapping matrix Minkowski mode monoid Newton null object occlusion relation operator algebra operon orthogonal particle photon polarization predicate principle projective geometry propagator quantization quantum entity quantum kinematics quantum logic quantum physics quantum superposition quantum system quantum theory represent scalar selective acts semigroup sequence set theory Sete sharp special relativity spin spinors structure subalgebra subspace superposition symmetry tensor transformation transition metric unit vacuum variables vector space wave