‘Spooky action at a distance’, no cheating.
Press Release and News Items
- Press release of the TU Delft: English, Nederlands
- Nature News and Views
- Nature Video: a video explaining quantum ‘spookiness’
- New York Times article
- The Economist article
- The Times article
- TIME article
- The Daily Mail article
- Reuters article
- Zeit (German article)
- Frankfurter Allgemeine (German article)
- Andrew White on ABC News (Australian television)
- Pro-Physik (German article)
- De Volkskrant (Dutch article, a comic, and the story of ‘the bench’)
- Trouw (Dutch article, and a perspective on the quantum internet)
- NRC (Dutch article)
- New Scientist (Dutch article)
- RTL nieuws (Dutch article, television, around 15 minutes in)
- De Kennis van Nu (Dutch television)
- BNR nieuwsradio (Dutch radio)
- Met het oog op morgen, Radio 1 (Dutch radio, 26 minutes in)
Loophole-free Bell inequality violation using electron spins separated by 1.3 kilometres
B. Hensen, H. Bernien, A.E. Dréau, A. Reiserer, N. Kalb, M.S. Blok, J. Ruitenberg, R.F.L. Vermeulen, R.N. Schouten, C. Abellán, W. Amaya, V. Pruneri, M. W. Mitchell, M. Markham, D.J. Twitchen, D. Elkouss, S. Wehner, T.H. Taminiau, R. Hanson
Nature, published online October 21, 2015.
link to online article
In this animation, a short overview of the concepts and history of the Bell test is given, and how our experimental result fits in the story.
This animation explains how the Bell test works.
Part of the Bell test setup, at location A. This image shows the experimental setup that houses the diamonds used in the Bell test. The diamonds are hosted in a low-temperature microscope, that can be seen on the far left of the image. Photo: Frank Auperle.
Aerial view of the campus, with location of the labs highlighted. On the far left is location A, housing one of the two diamonds. The other diamond is housed on the other end of the campus, on the right of the photo. The beam-spliter, at location C, is located in the middle. Aerial photograph: Slagboom en Peeters Luchtfotografie BV.