Reply to post: Beware The Gosling effect

Q: How does hydrogen turn into a metal? A: Hang on a second, I need to train my AI supercomputer first

Anonymous Coward
Anonymous Coward

Beware The Gosling effect

Beware "Gosling effect" in AI:

https://petapixel.com/2020/08/17/gigapixel-ai-accidentally-added-ryan-goslings-face-to-this-photo/

So, there is some force that binds the electron at some fixed distance. As the electron moves further away that force becomes a pull, as it moves too near it becomes a push. At the electron distance it is zero. Recognize you're dealing with a resonant force there, and that's the local resonant wavelength.

Lets, for the sake of argument, commit heresy and assume Schrodinger's equation is an *approximation* for that system, and not the *definition* of that underlying system.

If the randomness of Schrodinger is *complexity* instead of *uncertainty* then it's not that it cannot be predicted, its that you don't understand that oscillatory resonant motion, so you can only approximate it. But its complex not unknowable, you should be able to find repeatable cases, predictable cases. The existence of those repeatable cases is proof the system is not probabilistic, rather just that its complex and not understood.

Even if you didn't understand the system itself, you might notice an electron returning to the same place in a predictable interval, or two seemingly unrelated things moving the same way, even if they're apparently unconnected, even if separated by time or space. That would tend to confirm that the motion is not a random-probabilistic motion, but rather a complex one you don't understand.

You *do* keep finding these cases and you label them 'quantum teleportation' or 'quantum entanglement'.

Labelling those things as "quantum teleportation", and claiming the properties are teleported from one to another (or to a future instance of the same thing) across another dimension borders on the ridiculous.

You're dealing with an oscillating resonant system, and its complicated, yet somehow the electron and proton in the nucleus share the pattern, in order to be held at a resonant distance). That binding is so common and so fundamental, that the oscillation pattern for that binding must be pretty simple. So lets call that F2, where F1 is the underlying resonant pattern.

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