- Physicists Rewrite a Quantum Rule That Clashes With Our Universe
- Reality doesn’t exist until you measure it, quantum parlor trick confirms
- Physicists Create a Wormhole Using a Quantum Computer
- 70-year-old quantum prediction comes true, as something is created from nothing
- The fundamental problem with gravity and quantum physics
Quantum optics has revolutionised microscopy. Now astronomers are planning to jump on the quantum bandwagon
Cryptographers are preparing for new quantum computers that will break their ciphers.
The quantum world defies our ability to describe it in words. Human experience does not prepare us for its weirdness and uncertainty.
A wild theory suggests that consciousness may explain quantum mechanics, by forcing the subatomic particles to choose one concrete outcome.
«This flip from indeterminism to determinism is outright odd, and there is no other theory in physics that operates the same wa»
Two players leverage quantum rules to achieve a seemingly telepathic connection
Physical-collapse theories have long offered a natural solution to the central mystery of the quantum world. But a series of increasingly precise experiments are making them untenable.
The world of the very small works in its own way. Max Planck, being among the first to describe quantum physics, struggled to accept it.
The unprecedented experiment explores the possibility that space-time somehow emerges from quantum information, even as the work’s interpretation remains disputed.
The past and the future are tightly linked in conventional quantum mechanics. Perhaps too tightly. A tweak to the theory could let quantum possibilities increase as space expands.
We have two descriptions of the Universe that work perfectly well: general relativity and quantum physics. Too bad they don't work together.
The universe according to quantum mechanics is strange and probabilistic, but our everyday reality seems nailed down. New experiments aim to probe where—and why—one realm passes into the other
In our common experience, you can't get something for nothing. In the quantum realm, something really can emerge from nothing.
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