But he goes on to say, "If something in the world moves faster than the speed of light, it's about the imaginary part of our world not the real part."
He believes that a part of our world is governed by the laws governing imaginary numbers. To prove his claim, He has pointed to three weaknesses of theoretical and experimental physics:
- Tachyon (Aka Neutrino)
- Quantum entanglement And
- Gravitational singularity
In theoretical physics, quantum nonlocality most commonly refers to the phenomenon by which measurements made at a microscopic level contradict a collection of notions known as local realism that are regarded as intuitively true in classical mechanics. Nonlocality describes the apparent ability of objects to instantaneously know about each other’s state, even when separated by large distances (potentially even billions of light years), almost as if the universe at large instantaneously arranges its particles in anticipation of future events. Thus, in the quantum world, despite what Einstein had established about the speed of light being the maximum speed for anything in the universe , instantaneous action or transfer of information does appear to be possible.
Despite Einstein's misgivings about entanglement and nonlocality and the practical difficulties of obtaining proof one way or the other, Irish physicist John Bell attempted to force the issue by making it experimental rather than just theoretical. Bell’s Theorem, published in 1964, and referred to by some as one of the most profound discoveries in all of physics, effectively showed that the results predicted by quantum mechanics (for example, in an experiment like that described by Einstein , Podolsky and Rosen) could not be explained by any theory which preserved locality.
The subsequent practical experiments by John Clauser and Stuart Freedman in 1972 seem (despite Clauser's initial espousal of Einstein's position) to definitively show that the effects of nonlocality are real, and that "spooky actions at a distance" are indeed possible, And again, This begs the question, how is it possible!? Estakhr answers, in the imaginary part of the universe. Estakhr's hypothesis of complex universe says: "quantum entanglement occurs in the imaginary part of the world and not in its real part, And that is how quantum information can be transmitted faster than light speed" And in the imaginary part of the universe (Which is not visible) "everything " moves faster than the speed of light.
Well, to put it in a nutshell , we're living in a Complex universe.
The act of measurement forces the particle to make a choice. Neils Bohr accepted that the nature of reality was inherently fuzzy. Two particles can become entangle if they are closed together then their properties becomes linked. In fact, only logical theory is to say that they are entangled in another dimension of the world (aka Imaginary part of the world)
Does our world follow the rules of Complex numbers?