# Difference between revisions of "The Geometry of Quantum Mechanics"

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− | It is shown that the strange mathematics of quantum mechanics can be accounted for if it describes the interaction of three vector fields; nucleus, electron, and photon. A state vector is formed as the combination of two of the three vector fields. This yields an infi-nite number of possible solutions, the probability amplitudes. The remaining vector field, or operator, is then applied to the state vec-tor to obtain an infinite number of possible values for the physical variable, the eigenvalues. Combining the vector fields in a different order yields two distinct, but mathematically equivalent solutions, matrix mechanics and wave mechanics.[[Category:Scientific Paper]] | + | It is shown that the strange mathematics of quantum mechanics can be accounted for if it describes the interaction of three vector fields; nucleus, electron, and photon. A state vector is formed as the combination of two of the three vector fields. This yields an infi-nite number of possible solutions, the probability amplitudes. The remaining vector field, or operator, is then applied to the state vec-tor to obtain an infinite number of possible values for the physical variable, the eigenvalues. Combining the vector fields in a different order yields two distinct, but mathematically equivalent solutions, matrix mechanics and wave mechanics. |

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+ | [[Category:Scientific Paper|geometry quantum mechanics]] |

## Latest revision as of 10:16, 1 January 2017

Scientific Paper | |
---|---|

Title | The Geometry of Quantum Mechanics |

Read in full | Link to paper |

Author(s) | Richard Oldani |

Keywords | {{{keywords}}} |

Published | 2008 |

Journal | None |

No. of pages | 4 |

**Read the full paper** here

## Abstract

It is shown that the strange mathematics of quantum mechanics can be accounted for if it describes the interaction of three vector fields; nucleus, electron, and photon. A state vector is formed as the combination of two of the three vector fields. This yields an infi-nite number of possible solutions, the probability amplitudes. The remaining vector field, or operator, is then applied to the state vec-tor to obtain an infinite number of possible values for the physical variable, the eigenvalues. Combining the vector fields in a different order yields two distinct, but mathematically equivalent solutions, matrix mechanics and wave mechanics.