Study of Bell Correlations From Local Un-entangled States of Light and Quantum Electro-dynamics


Based on the Bell theorem, it has long been considered that a theoretical calculation of the Bell correlation requires the explicit use of an entangled state. A physical superposition of light waves occurs in the down-converter sources used in Bell tests. On the other hand, wave propagation to spatially distant detectors eliminates this physical superposition. Bell correlations must be produced by local waves and the source boundary conditions of their previously entangled state. The current model uses disentangled split waves, nonlinear optics boundary conditions, and quantum electrodynamics properties of single-photon and vacuum states to estimate Bell correlations. Transient interference between photon-excited waves and photon-empty waves is postulated based on the fact that the potential of interference was considered to be required by the designers of Bell-experiment sources. This paradigm employs local random variables, but no underlying causation is defined. The current work presents a Bell correlation calculation based on the assumption that physically isolated, non-superimposed electromagnetic waves do not impact one other instantly.

Author(s) Details:

Louis Sica,
Institute for Quantum Studies, Chapman University, Orange, CA & Burtonsville, MD, USA and  Inspire Institute Inc., Alexandria, VA, USA.

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