An experiment conducted at the Delft University of Technology in the Netherlands may have proved the existence of "spooky action at a distance," The New York Times reports.
The study proved that two electrons separated by about 1.3 kilometers are able to share information and be affected by each other, a phenomenon known as "entanglement."
Albert Einstein, who rejected quantum physics because it does not follow the same laws as classical physics, said it needed "spooky action at a distance" to work.
According to the researchers, that "spooky action" does indeed exist.
Diamonds placed on opposite sides of the campus were used to hold single electrons so a magnetic property called "spin" could be observed. Microwave and laser energy then measured the "spin" of the electrons.
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