Albert Einstein thought that the position of a particle could be precisely identified using quantum mechanics. He shared his opinion with B. Podolsky and N. Rosen at the Princeton Institute for Advanced Study. They all worked together to write the EPR argument, a historical paper published in May 1935.
Neil Bohr published a strong rejection of the EPR argument five months later, having been supported by several other mathematicians. Due to a large number of rejections, academia decided not to validate the EPR argument.
In the 1970s, an Italian-American scientist, Sir Ruggero Maria Santilli, discovered that quantum mechanics canțt explain the synthesis of the neutron from the hydrogen found in stars. Many technical reasons backed-up his statement. Santilli’s discovery led scientists to feel the need to complete Einstein’s vision regarding quantum mechanics.
Many scientists, led by Santilli, started new research. Their main goal was to validate the EPR argument and formulate a broader theory, known as hadronic mechanics, that could be applied to extended particles under mutual entanglement.
The EPR Argument Gets Validated Years After It Was Published
Santilli decided to analyze the laboratory synthesis of neutrons from atoms of hydrogen. This experiment inspired the production and sale by the company Thunder Energies Corporation.
Einstein predicted the lack of completion in quantum mechanics. Thunder Energies Corporation managed to follow Rutherford’s compression theory and apply it inside a neutron, creating a negatively charged proton, dubbed “the Santilli pseudoproton.”
Nuclei have equal charge, so putting them together causes the phenomenon of repulsion. However, Thunder Energies Corporation managed to find a way to prevent that, by creating negatively charged nuclei, that are attracted by natural nuclei, which are positively charged. This way, they could finally achieve fusion.
Many were wondering how this discovery could verify the EPR argument.
Santilli explained: “The distance of the electron from the center of the neutron approaches Einstein’s vision of classical determinism since the smallest change of said distance causes the neutron decay into the proton and the electron. Similar conditions appear to occur for electrons inside the pseudoproton and the pseudodeuteron, and for other cases.” The discovery is extremely important, validating Einstein’s vision years after his death.