|You thought quantum mechanics was weird: check out entangled time|
|Source: Aeon, 02 February, 2018|
|Paper - Abstract|
|Paper Statistics||Books / Papers Citing this Paper||Notes Citing this Paper||Colour-Conventions||Disclaimer|
“Most contemporary philosophical accounts of the relationship between objects and their properties embrace entanglement2 solely from the perspective of spatial nonlocality. But there’s still significant work to be done on incorporating temporal nonlocality – not only in object-property discussions, but also in debates over material composition3 (such as the relation between a lump of clay and the statue4 it forms), and part-whole relations5 (such as how a hand relates to a limb, or a limb to a person). For example, the ‘puzzle’ of how parts fit with an overall whole presumes clear-cut spatial boundaries among underlying components, yet spatial nonlocality cautions against this view. Temporal nonlocality further complicates this picture: how does one describe an entity whose constituent parts are not even coexistent?”
See Aeon: Crull - You thought quantum mechanics was weird: check out entangled time.
→ "Chopra (Deepak) & Hameroff (Stuart) - Can science explain the soul?"
→ "Dainton (Barry) - Time and Space: Preface"
→ "Miller (Kristie) - Causation sans Time"
→ "Papineau (David) - The Importance of Philosophical Intuition"
→ "Penrose (Roger) - Shadows of the Mind"
→ "Price (Huw) & Wharton (Ken) - Taming the quantum spooks"
→ "Ricciardi (Michael) - Schrodinger’s ‘Kitten’? Large-Scale Quantum Entanglement Achieved By Two Physics Labs"
→ "Smolin (Lee) - Time Reborn: From the Crisis in Physics to the Future of the Universe"
→ "Ward (Keith) - God and Metaphysics"
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