Listen to these questions on this forum: Q: Schrödinger's cat question Q: The Bohm interpretation and Schrodinger's cat Q: Is Schrodinger's Cat itself an observer? When was there a Schrodinger's cat experiment? These questions are all speculation. My question was based on an actual experiment. You have no reason to close this thread because you can't debate the issue.
It's not fair to close a thread because of a few whining people who are threatened because others are debating the issue. People were debating the issue without any problem.
It was based on Theoretical Physicist Carlo Rovelli's Relational interpretation of QM.
Carlo Rovelli is an Italian theoretical physicist and writer who has worked in Italy, the United States and, since 2000, in France.1 He works mainly in the field of quantum gravity and is a founder of loop quantum gravity theory. He has also worked in the history and philosophy of science. He collaborates with several Italian newspapers, including the cultural supplements of the Corriere della Sera, Il Sole 24 Ore and La Repubblica.
His popular science book, Seven Brief Lessons on Physics, was originally published in Italian in 2014. It has been translated into 41 languages and has sold over a million copies worldwide. In 2019, he was included by Foreign Policy magazine in a list of 100 most influential global thinkers.
I only post this to show that this isn't some crackpot interpretation. So what's the problem?
It was also based on the recent Wigner friend experiment.
Experimental test of local observer independence
The scientific method relies on facts, established through repeated measurements and agreed upon universally, independently of who observed them. In quantum mechanics the objectivity of observations is not so clear, most markedly exposed in Wigner’s eponymous thought experiment where two observers can experience seemingly different realities. The question whether the observers’ narratives can be reconciled has only recently been made accessible to empirical investigation, through recent no-go theorems that construct an extended Wigner’s friend scenario with four observers. In a state-of-the-art six-photon experiment, we realize this extended Wigner’s friend scenario, experimentally violating the associated Bell-type inequality by five standard deviations. If one holds fast to the assumptions of locality and free choice, this result implies that quantum theory should be interpreted in an observer-dependent way.
Again, you have questions on here about Schrodinger's cat. These questions and the answers are mostly OPINIONS because there has never been a Schrodinger's cat experiment. I think those questions are great, I just don't think it's fair to anyone on this site to close my thread because a few people were crying because they can't debate the issue. Other were debating it without any problem.