Quantum theory has weird implications. Trying to explain them just makes things weirder.
New studies stretch the boundaries of physics, achieving quantum entanglement in larger systems.
How close are we to human teleportation? Successes in quantum teleportation experiments abound.
Researchers from MIT invent a highly accurate clock using quantum entanglement that can lead to new physics.
Physicists create quantum entanglement, making two distant objects behave as one.
Controversial physics theory says reality around us behaves like a computer neural network.
Breakthrough technology uses multiplexing entanglement to make an ultra-secure quantum internet.
This article has been retracted.
Superpowerful lasers for next-generation technologies are closer to existence.
Here are 10 physics courses you can take now with some of the best experts in the world.
Researchers discovered a mysterious quantum effect that breaks a 60-year-old physics theorem.
Scientists from John Hopkins find a material for quantum computing.
A mind-bending physics theory may explain why we have one reality instead of many.
Famous physicists like Richard Feynman think 137 holds the answers to the Universe.
A classic experiment gets an update that contradicts key assumptions of quantum mechanics.
What if entanglement also occurs across time? Is there such a thing as temporal nonlocality?
Measuring quantum gravity has proven extremely challenging, stymying some of the greatest minds in physics for generations.
Do our minds have quantum structures that give rise to consciousness? Sir Roger Penrose, one of the world's most famous scientists, believes this and can explain how he thinks it works.
Researchers create a new form of matter, first theorized 50 years ago.
A new conception of quantum mechanics rests on the idea that parallel universes exist, and that they interact with our own to create weird and wonderful quantum phenomena.
How precise can measurements get? Imagine accurately measuring a quartz crystal with merely a few photons.
Scientists discover a counterintuitive property of quantum particles called "backflow".
A new study challenges what we understand about the workings of time.
Will we ever have a Theory of Everything? Theoretical physicist Lawrence Krauss isn't sure that's the right question to be asking.