Entanglement Simulation: Control Panel
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Introduction,
A famous example of "simultaneous incompatible" is Schrodinger's cat being dead and alive at same time.
The entanglement experiments, performed by physicists, involve particle electrons that are carrying "instruction sets" made of 8 "simultaneous incompatibles".
This page is a computer simulation, in which each particle electron carries instead an "instruction set" made of a single property.
It turns out that that single property, specifically the electron spin axis tilt, is sufficient to explain the results predicted by quantum mechanics; in effect obliterating the factor chance much revered in quantum mechanics!
and
how to set the simulation
DETECTORS A and B: both DETECTORS A and B can be set from 00 to 3600.
For example entering 0 for A and 0 for B will set the 2 DETECTORS parallel.
Entering 0 for A and 120 for B will set DETECTOR B at 120 degrees with respect to DETECTOR A.

Choosing the number of ENTANGLED-PAIRS: You will be asked to choose the number of pairs to be emitted. The number chosen by you must comply with rules that depend on the detector settings; as such your choice might be rejected, in which case you will be asked to choose another number; choosing to emit 24 pairs or 360 pairs will both work.

Mandatory. Click either: Local Non-Statistical Interpretation, conforming to experiments; or click: Local Non-statistical Interpretation, rationale used to set Bell's inequalities.

Detailed Report: optional. When you click that button, every single electron/DETECTOR confrontation resulting flash is individually displayed.


DETECTOR A
Enter direction
from 0 to 360 degrees
Box C: Emitter of ENTANGLED-PAIRS.
Enter the number of PAIRS to be emitted
Recommended entries are 24 PAIRS or 360 PAIRS
DETECTOR B
Enter direction
from 0 to 360 degrees




Click a button (mandatory):
Local Non-Statistical Interpretation conforming to experiments
Local Non-Statistical Interpretation used to set Bell's inequalities

Click for detailed report (optional)
Report each electron state
      and consequent flash

When ready press: