Download PDFOpen PDF in browserThe 2022 Nobel Prize in Physics for Entanglement and Quantum Information: the New Revolution in Quantum Mechanics and ScienceEasyChair Preprint no. 1022168 pages•Date: May 21, 2023AbstractThe paper discusses the 2022 Nobel Prize in physics for experiments of entanglement “establishing the violation of Bell inequalities and pioneering quantum information science” in a much wider, including philosophical context legitimizing by the authority of the Nobel Prize a new scientific area out of “classical” quantum mechanics relevant to Pauli’s “particle” paradigm of energy conservation and thus to the Standard model obeying it. One justifies the eventual future theory of quantum gravitation as belonging to the newly established quantum information science. Entanglement, involving nonHermitian operators for its rigorous description, nonunitarity as well as nonlocal and superluminal physical signals “spookily” (by Einstein’s flowery epithet) synchronizing and transferring some nonzero action at a distance, can be considered to be quantum gravity so that its local counterpart to be Einstein’s gravitation according to general relativity therefore pioneering an alternative pathway to quantum gravitation different from the “secondary quantization” of the Standard model. So, the experiments of entanglement once they have been awarded by the Nobel Prize launch particularly the relevant theory of quantum gravitation grounded on “quantum information science” thus granted to be nonclassical quantum mechanics in the shared framework of the generalized quantum mechanics obeying rather quantuminformation conservation than only energy conservation. The concept of “dark phase” of the universe naturally linked to the very well confirmed “dark matter” and “dark energy” and opposed to its “light phase” inherent to classical quantum mechanics and the Standard model obeys quantuminformation conservation, after which reversible causality or the mutual transformation of energy and information are valid. Keyphrases: classical quantum mechanics, dark and light phases of the universe, dark energy and dark matter, Einstein, energy conservation, entanglement, General Relativity, Hermitian and nonHermitian quantities in quantum mechanics, locality and nonlocality, Pauli’s particle paradigm, quantum gravity, quantum information, quantuminformation conservation, qubit, the standard model, unitarity and nonunitarity
