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The description of Perfect Noise This software is for noise measuring and spectrum analysis software. Through this software, we can use the MIC of cell phone to do measure sound level and analyze spectrum. So that we can know how noisy of the environment. The gradient bar is charging correspondingly according to the noise value. In the spectrum display area, beside the vertical coordinate the yellow part stands for the current noise spectrum diagram, and the upper and lower gray shadow parts stand for the spectrum of the maximum and minimum values, the top right corner shows the spectrum model and overlap rate.

In the right, the 3 blue bar graph is A, C, Z weighting graph. Each click, there will be shown the red, green, blue curve in spectrum display area, total 3 curves.

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List display area shows the value of all frequency point. Above the List display area, there shows how long it takes for calculating FFT one time. The number behind FIFO is the number of data is in buffer. Usually, this number will not continue to increase, if the number keeps increasing, it means the mobile processing speed too slow which can lead to display delay and data lost. In this way, we can reduce the sampling rate, line number, and overlap rate to refresh screen. Below the FIFO it shows the value of each frequency point, each page displays 10 rows. Press the menu button of cell phone, it will show entrance of setting interface.

Sampling rate set: set the FFT sampling frequency. FFT lines set: , , , , , , , , are optional. When it is specified sampling frequency, the larger of FFT lines number, the finer of analysis, but the corresponding analysis speed will be slow. When FFT lines is too big, reducing the interval of X coordinate can check precisely some specified frequency points.

Color set: elements of the color in coordinates. Cell phone Mic. Calibration set: Auto calibration and Manual calibration. And also together with sound level calibrator. Although a person or a planet might exist fleetingly in an indeterminate state, just like an isolated particle, it presents a much bigger target and one of its particles will quickly get struck by noise.

The noise will fix the location of that particle and all its entangled partners. An object composed of 10 23 mutually entangled particles will be pinged every 10 nanoseconds or so. The noise acts on spatial position, but also affects other properties indirectly. The GRW mechanism also demystifies observation.

Black Alley's Perfect Noise

In so doing you expose the particle to the noise that strikes the apparatus. You may not create reality directly, as Bohr thought, but do make it possible for the all-pervading noise to act on objects it would otherwise pass over. The general thinking has been that entropy increases because there are more ways to be disordered than ordered. The GRW theory, like quantum mechanics itself, is a mathematical formalism and does not prescribe what the world is made of—what philosophers call the ontology. Its creators originally envisioned a particle ontology: an atomistic world.

But the theory also works if the universe consists instead of smeared-out matter or force fields. What distinguishes GRW from other interpretations of quantum mechanics is that the noise is untriggered. The hits just happen spontaneously. So, they do not strictly require the existence of anything else. The theory thus opens up a wholly new possibility: that the universe is made purely out of noise. In this radically minimalist view, proposed by the Irish physicist John Bell in and later developed by Roderich Tumulka at Rutgers University, the universe is like a darkened auditorium lit up haphazardly by camera flashes: a constellation of disconnected moments rather than stuff with an enduring existence.

Because those random moments include all our observations, we could never tell the difference between this and a continuous universe. This point of view is by no means forced on us, but it has an appealing implication: It is the only known way to resolve the tension between quantum entanglement and relativity theory, short of abandoning one of those theories altogether. As Einstein realized, if quantum physics is indeterministic, what one particle does instantly affects whatever particles it is entangled with. One observer might see an effect, another observer at the same position might not, and paradox would ensue.

This contradiction evaporates in GRW because the flashes go off on their own. Without a spatiotemporal mechanism, we seem to lose any hope of a deeper understanding of the correlations and have to accept them as brute fact. But the flash picture is worth thinking about, because it is proof that quantum entanglement and relativity theory are not irreconcilably opposed, and it hints that their reconciliation will require a rethink of what we mean by existence in space and time.

G RW might even solve entirely separate problems within physics. David Albert, a theoretical physicist turned philosopher at Columbia University, thinks it would help explain the second law of thermodynamics: the tendency for entropy—loosely defined as the disorderliness of a throng of molecules—to rise in a closed system.

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The general thinking has been that entropy increases because there are more ways to be disordered than ordered, so if a system starts off nice and neat, it will naturally degenerate into chaos. It is also possible for a cracked smartphone screen to heal itself spontaneously if its molecules move in just the right way. Alas, we never see that. Indeed there are an infinite number of ways for the molecules to reassemble of their own accord.

Physicists typically address this problem by fiat: They add a postulate that establishes a convention for counting states, according to which the reversals are rarer. Instead, Albert suggests, the issue may not be the number of ways, but their distribution through the space of possibilities.

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Reversals are isolated islands within the sea of states that are on their way to becoming more disordered, and he argues that this geography does not depend on the state-counting convention. Drop a smartphone in slightly different ways and the screen will still shatter. But for a smartphone screen to heal itself, the molecules must approach one another in just the right way, and tiny deviations will spoil that. And this is where quantum noise could play a role.


It batters the system incessantly and provides those tiny deviations. If the universe ever goes into reverse, noise will quickly jolt it back to normalcy. For this to work, the noise must be spontaneous—it must not depend on a trigger such as making a measurement.

And the noise should disturb particles by enough to thwart any reversal. Only GRW, among the sundry proposed explanations of quantum noise, satisfies all three criteria. G RW is a powerful theory, but none of its experimental predictions has held up so far. It should have all sorts of exotic effects. For instance, it could cause an electron to swerve for no apparent reason and emit an X-ray.

The noise would also buffet gravitational-wave detectors such as LIGO. Because such an effect would depend on the size of the detector, it tests not only how often the noise bursts occur but how large a region they affect. The observed noise in these detectors is extremely low, further crimping the theory.

If anything, that might be more plausible.