Bilocation of Photons

If you work in the field of Quantum Mechanics, or if you’re looking for a doctoral thesis, read on.

According to Quantum Mechanics, one photon can bilocate. That is, it can be in two or more places at the same time. And if you do something to “one” photon the “other” photon instantly reacts as if it too was subjected to that same stimulation. This interaction can happen even if these “two” photons are light years apart.

I may have an explanation.

What we perceive as photons are actually the crests, or some other part, of a wave. Part of this wave is in our reality, and part is in another reality.

These realities can be different dimensions, universes or some other state of existence. The part of the wave we see we call photons, and who knows what the beings in the other reality call the part of the wave they are seeing.

Everything depends on the viewpoint of the observer.

This explains how doing something to “one” photon affects all of the “other” photons. In reality, you’re doing something to a part of a wave, so the entire wave is affected.

I may be wrong, but what if I’m right?

Physicists, design an experiment and prove me right, or wrong.

If I’m right, be sure to mention my name. If I’m wrong, you never heard of me.

Have Fun,
Jeff

Bilocation