PSYCH  Vol.6 No.3 , February 2015
What Path Monitor: A Brief Note on Quantum Cognition and Quantum Interference, the Role of the Knowledge Factor
Author(s) Elio Conte1,2*
ABSTRACT
We discuss a celebrated experiment of quantum mechanics to evidence that quantum mechanics delineates a novel feature of our reality in which cognition enters as primary element, strongly linked ab initio to the dynamics of matter.

Cite this paper
Conte, E. & (2015). What Path Monitor: A Brief Note on Quantum Cognition and Quantum Interference, the Role of the Knowledge Factor. Psychology, 6, 291-296. doi: 10.4236/psych.2015.63029.
References
[1]   Aerts, D. (1991). A Mechanistic Classical Laboratory Situation Violating the Bell Inequalities with 2sqrt(2), Exactly in the Same Way as Its Violation by the EPR. Helvetica Physica Acta, 64, 1-23.

[2]   Busemeyer, J. R. & Bruza, P. D. (2012). Quantum Models of Cognition and Decisions. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511997716

[3]   Conte, E. (2011a). On the Logical Origins of Quantum Mechanics Demonstrated by Using Clifford Algebra: A Proof That Quantum Interference Arises in a Clifford Algebraic Formulation of Quantum Mechanics. Electronic Journal of Theoretical Physics, 8, 109-126.

[4]   Conte, E. (2011b). On the Logical Origins of Quantum Mechanics Demonstrated by Using Clifford Algebra. Neuroquantology, 9, 231-242.
http://dx.doi.org/10.14704/nq.2011.9.2.397

[5]   Conte, E. (2011c). Advances in Application of Quantum Mechanics in Neuroscience and Psychology: A Clifford Algebraic Approach. New York: Nova Science Publishers.

[6]   Conte, E. (2013a). Are Information, Cognition, and the Principle of Existence Intrinsically Structured in the Quantum Model of Reality? Advanced Studies in Theoretical Physics, 7, 797-818.

[7]   Conte, E. (2013b). A Clifford Algebraic Analysis Gives Mathematical Explanation of Quantization of Quantum Theory and Delineates a Model of Quantum Reality in Which Information, Primitive Cognition Entities and a Principle of Existence Are Intrinsically Represented Ab Initio. World Journal of Neuroscience, 3, 157-170.
http://dx.doi.org/10.4236/wjns.2013.33021

[8]   Conte, E. (2014). Answer to Giancarlo Ghirardi: Quantum Superpositions and Definite Perceptions: Envisaging New Feasible Experimental Tests. A Novel Proposal for Quantum Mechanics, Perception and Cognitive Science? International Journal of Theoretical Physics.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s10773-014-2259-6

[9]   Conte, E. (2015). Additional Comments Added to Our Recent Answer to G. Ghirardi. Journal of Modern Physics, 6, 12-15.
http://dx.doi.org/10.4236/jmp.2015.61002

[10]   Conte, E., Khrennikov, A. Y., Todarello, O., De Robertis, R., Federici, A., & Zbilut, J. P. (2011). On the Possibility That We Think in a Quantum Mechanical Manner: An Experimental Verification of Existing Quantum Interference Effects in Cognitive Anomaly of Conjunction Fallacy. Chaos and Complexity Letters, 4, 123-136.

[11]   Conte, E., Khrennikov, A. Y., Todarello, O., Federici, A., Mendolicchio, L., & Zbilut, J. P. (2009). Mental States Follow Quantum Mechanics during Perception and Cognition of Ambiguous Figures. Journal of Open Systems and Information Dynamics, 16, 1-17.

[12]   Conte, E., Santacroce, N., Laterza, V., Conte, S., Federici, A., & Todarello, O. (2012). The Brain Knows More Than It Admits: A Quantum Model and Its Experimental Confirmation. Electronic Journal of Theoretical Physics, 9, 72-110.

[13]   Conte, E., Todarello, O., Federici, A., Vitiello, F., Lopane, M., Khrennikov, A. Y., & Zbilut, J. P. (2007). Found Experimental Evidence of Quantum Like Behavior of Cognitive Entities. An Abstract Quantum Mechanical Formalism to Describe Cognitive Entities and Its Dynamics. Chaos, Solitons and Fractals, 3, 1076-1088.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.chaos.2005.09.061

[14]   Khrennikov, A. (2010). Ubiquitous Quantum Mechanics. Berlin: Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg.

[15]   Snyder, M. D. (1995). On the Quantum Mechanical Wave Function as a Link between Cognition and the Physical World: A Role for Psychology.
http://cogprints.org/2196/

 
 
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