Quantum physics governs the laws of the fundamental particles, atoms and molecules of our Universe. The mathematics have been applied to explain counter-intuitive phenomena. One of the strangest concepts of Quantum Physics is quantum entanglement. So strange because it breaks one of Einstein’s rules; the one about how nothing travels faster than light. The gist of Quantum Entanglement is that two particles can communicate with each other instantly no matter how far apart they are from each other.
In an NPR SCIENCE FRIDAY article, Ira Flatow tackles the explanation of this concept that Einstein called “spooky action at a distance”
And basically, it means that two particles can somehow instantly communicate with each other even though they may be very far apart, and far apart is the opposite ends of the universe, as an example.
Let’s say two particles can be either black or white, but they can’t be both at the same color at the same time. So if you see one particle and it’s black, you know that the other one must be white. But if your white one turns black and your black one turns white, they just have to switch colors. One knows about switching the color and changing into the other color instantly.
And this relationship exists even if the particles are separated, as I say, by huge distances. So somehow, they can communicate with each other. How can that be? Well, so far there’s no good explanation for that, but that hasn’t stopped researchers from trying to put quantum mechanics to work. And they know how weird the world of quantum mechanics is.
The world of quantum mechanics is still a mystery to most who study it and those authorities on the topic admit that it is still a confusing area of study. This can also be said for the on going investigation of Bigfoot; as we learn more the more complex the answers become.
Ron Morehead has been investigating the Bigfoot phenomena for over 4 decades and has come to believe the answers may lay in the further understanding of Quantum Physics. The possibilities of Bigfoot are endless in the infinite quantum universe.