Does Quantum Entanglement Mean the Universe Exists in Infinite States?

Until the universe is measured, it exists as a conglomerate of all possible realities, as defined by Bohr’s Copenhagen interpretation.  But this interpretation throws a wrench into Einstein’s theory of relativity because it violates the principal of locality—the concept that events can only affect matter in the same vicinity—which is central to Einstein’s idea that nothing, not even information, can travel faster than the speed of light.

Einstein’s arguments fit nicely into our understanding of the universe, but there is one major contradiction: quantum entanglement.  When two particles interact with one another, they can become an entangled pair, sharing some of their properties with each other even as they travel a large distance away from one another.


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