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Bell tests with optimal local hidden variable models  [PDF]
Fuming Wang
Physics , 2014,
Abstract: An alternative method of detection-loophole-free Bell test is proposed using local hidden variable (LHV) models with optimal detection efficiencies. A framework for constructing such optimal LHV models is presented. Optimal LHV models for maximally and non-maximally entangled twopartite states are constructed to reproduce the quantum correlations within the critical detection efficiencies. The LHV models are shown to be completely equivalent with the existing twopartite Bell inequalities in their optimized setups, and to have even lower critical efficiencies in the LHV modes' own optimized setups. Applications in Bell tests and in device-independent quantum information processing are discussed.
Disagreement between correlations of quantum mechanics and stochastic electrodynamics in the damped parametric oscillator  [PDF]
D. T. Pope,P. D. Drummond,W. J. Munro
Physics , 2000, DOI: 10.1103/PhysRevA.62.042108
Abstract: Intracavity and external third order correlations in the damped nondegenerate parametric oscillator are calculated for quantum mechanics and stochastic electrodynamics (SED), a semiclassical theory. The two theories yield greatly different results, with the correlations of quantum mechanics being cubic in the system's nonlinear coupling constant and those of SED being linear in the same constant. In particular, differences between the two theories are present in at least a mesoscopic regime. They also exist when realistic damping is included. Such differences illustrate distinctions between quantum mechanics and a hidden variable theory for continuous variables.


菌物学报 , 1986,
Abstract: On the basis of a survey of the yeasts in China, the DBB tests of more than 600 yeasts and yeast-like fungi representing 43 genera including basidiomycetous yeasts were assayed. Some of them have not been previously examined.Alkali-ethanol-DBB method was also used in difficult and complicated cases, and for those mucedinous strains.Some other Diazonium Salts were tested for this purpose. We have found that FRB (Fast Red B Salt) gives rapid and unequivocal positive reaction for Bullera Derx producing tangerine pigment.No pigment was observed for any of the ascomycetous yeasts.The proper use of the colour reaction with different Diazonium Salts and methods for yeast taxonomy is discussed.
Quantum measurement in a family of hidden-variable theories  [PDF]
Giulio Peruzzi,Alberto Rimini
Physics , 1996, DOI: 10.1007/BF02190027
Abstract: The measurement process for hidden-configuration formulations of quantum mechanics is analysed. It is shown how a satisfactory description of quantum measurement can be given in this framework. The unified treatment of hidden-configuration theories, including Bohmian mechanics and Nelson's stochastic mechanics, helps in understanding the true reasons why the problem of quantum measurement can succesfully be solved within such theories.
Hidden Variable Theories: Arguments for a Paradigm Shift  [PDF]
Louis Vervoort
Mathematics , 2012,
Abstract: Usually the 'hidden variables' of Bell's theorem are supposed to describe the pair of Bell particles. Here a semantic shift is proposed, namely to attach the hidden variables to a stochastic medium or field in which the particles move. It appears that under certain conditions one of the premises of Bell's theorem, namely 'measurement independence', is not satisfied for such 'background-based' theories, even if these only involve local interactions. Such theories therefore do not fall under the restriction of Bell's no-go theorem. A simple version of such background-based models are Ising models, which we investigate here in the classical and quantum regime. We also propose to test background-based models by a straightforward extension of existing experiments. The present version corrects an error in the preceding version.
Discovery of Quantum Hidden Variable  [PDF]
Huai-yang Cui
Physics , 2007,
Abstract: The first clue, in the theory of relativity, the 4-vector force acting on a particle is orthogonal to the 4-vector velocity of the particle, this orthogonality means that there is some difference between the orthogonality and the usual statement: the Coulomb's force (or gravitational force) acts along the line joining a couple of particles (in usual 3D space), so the direction of 4-vector Coulomb's force is carefully investigated, it is found that Maxwell's equations can be derived from classical Coulomb's force and the orthogonality. The second clue, a 4-vector force has 4 components, because of the orthogonality of 4-vector force and 4-vector velocity, the number of independent components of the 4-vector force reduces to 3, however we prove that 4-vector Coulomb's force can merely provide 2 independent components, this situation means that there is an undefined component accompanying the 4-vector Coulomb's force, hinting that this missing undefined component is a hidden variable. The third clue, the best way to study the hidden variable is to establish a new concept: Z-space, in which the undefined component of 4-vector Coulomb's force can be clearly defined as the hidden variable for the quantum mechanics. At the last, the undefined component is regarded as a fluctuating source that contributes to Lorentz force, so that the quantum wave equation can be derived out in the ensemble space of particle motion from the relativistic Newton's second law.
A Newtonian Hidden Variable Theory  [PDF]
Bruno Galvan
Physics , 2004,
Abstract: A new hidden variable theory is proposed, according to which particles follows definite trajectories, as in Bohmian Mechanics or Nelson's stochastic mechanics; in the new theory, however, the trajectories are classical, i.e. Newtonian. This result is obtained by developing the following concepts: (i) the essential elements of a hidden variable theory are a set of trajectories and a measure defined on it; the Newtonian HCT will be defined by giving these two elements. (ii) The universal wave function has a tree structure, whose branches are generated by the measurement processes and are spatially disjoined. (iii) The branches have a classical structure, i.e. classical paths go along them; this property derives from the fact that the paths close to the classical ones give the main contribution to the Feynman propagator. (iv) Classical trajectories can give rise to quantum phenomena, like for instance the interference phenomena of the two-slit experiment, by violating the so called Independence Assumption, which is always implicitely made in the conceptual analysis of these phenomena.
Local Hidden Variable Theories for Quantum States  [PDF]
Barbara M. Terhal,Andrew C. Doherty,David Schwab
Physics , 2002, DOI: 10.1103/PhysRevLett.90.157903
Abstract: While all bipartite pure entangled states violate some Bell inequality, the relationship between entanglement and non-locality for mixed quantum states is not well understood. We introduce a simple and efficient algorithmic approach for the problem of constructing local hidden variable theories for quantum states. The method is based on constructing a so-called symmetric quasi-extension of the quantum state that gives rise to a local hidden variable model with a certain number of settings for the observers Alice and Bob.
A simple hidden variable experiment  [PDF]
Arnold Neumaier
Physics , 2007,
Abstract: An experiment is described which proves, using single photons only, that the standard hidden variables assumptions (commonly used to derive Bell inequalities) are inconsistent with quantum mechanics. The analysis is very simple and transparent. In particular, it demonstrates that a classical wave model for quantum mechanics is not ruled out by experiments demonstrating the violation of the traditional hidden variable assumptions.
Quantum physics with a hidden variable  [PDF]
Antonio Cassa
Physics , 2004,
Abstract: Every quantum physical system can be considered the ''shadow'' of a special kind of classical system. The system proposed here is classical mainly because each observable function has a well precise value on each state of the system: an hypothetical observer able to prepare the system exactly in an assigned state and able to build a measuring apparatus perfectly corresponding to a required observable gets always the same real value. The same system considered instead by an unexpert observer, affected by the ignorance of a hidden variable, is described by a statistical theory giving exactly and without exception the states, the observables, the dynamics and the probabilities prescribed for the usual quantum system.
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