Bohr’s “Phenomenon” and “Law Without Law”
Como means much to science. Como means 1977 and 1983. Then Giulio Casati and Joseph Ford brought together distinguished colleagues to lay out the streets of a rapidly growing district of physics and help prepare it to be a new city of its own. Como means 1800. Then Alessandro Volta gave us the pile. He shocked us into a new world of electricity. But Como also means 1927.
KeywordsManifold Bromide Rosen Electromagnetism Como
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- J. A. Wheeler and W. H. Zurek, eds., “Quantum Theory and Measurement,” Princeton University Press, Princeton, New Jersey (1983), may be referred to for a fuller account of a few of the issues taken up in the present report. It includes reprints or translations of several of the items cited in the text.Google Scholar
- D. Bohm, “Quantum Theory,” Prentice-Hall, Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey (1951), Chap. 22, sections 15–19; reprinted in ref. 2.Google Scholar
- J. A. Wheeler, in A. R. Marlowe, ed., “Mathematical Foundations of Quantum Theory,” Academic Press, New York (1978), pp. 9–48.Google Scholar
- W. Miller and J. A. Wheeler, in “Proceedings of the August 29–31, 1983 Tokyo International Symposium on the Foundations of Quantum Mechanics,” scheduled to appear in Proc. Phys. Soc. Japan, 1984.Google Scholar