|MadSci Network: Physics|
Every time I read about Bell's Inequality and how the violation of it is proof of superluminal travel, something doesn't sit quite right with me. I'm only aware of the experiment being carried out with twin photon, which travel at the speed of light, obviously. What is the time dialation and length contraction for a photon? It would seem that it doesn't experience time and that space contracts to zero in the direcion of travel. I dont' know of anyone who knows the answer to that for sure, but wouldn't that be important to Bell's Inequality if photon are the only particles that have been experimented on? If from their frame of reference, they don't experience time and don't ever really travel away from each other then would communication between them really be superluminal? Or am I going the complete wrong direction?
Re: Does Bell's Interconnectedness Therom take everything into account?
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