1. Introduction. Geometric Algebra in Three Dimensions
The living space of objects in the suggested theory is geometric (often called Clifford) algebra in three dimensions, .
General element of the algebra is sum of scalar, vector, bivector and pseudoscalar:
The geometric algebra sum of geometrical objects of non-similar types should be thought about as the objects “putting together in one bag”, not as “pouring some amounts of liquids in one glass, shaken not stirred!”.
The elements are vectors of the three-dimensional Euclidean space .
Bivectors, denoted by capitals , are identified by planes they belong to, the value of bivector area (value of bivector) and its orientation. The shape of the bivector area boundary does not matter if the inside area remains the same.
Trivectors, or pseudoscalars, are defined by value, which is volume, and one of two possible orientations―right screw handedness or left screw handedness. Actually, trivector is class of equivalence of volumes of the same value and one of two possible volume orientations. A trivector class particularly contains parallelepipeds with vector edges. If the edges compose right-hand screw triple, we will say that trivector has sign (equivalent to orientation) plus. If the edges comprise left-hand screw triple, the trivector has sign minus. Parallelepipeds can be deformed in any (continuous) way not changing the volume (as a piece of clay in sculpture hands)―trivector remains the same. Unit value pseudpscalar is denoted .
If a is vector, then is bivector the contour of which bounds area equal to the length of a. The contour plane is orthogonal to vector a. The orientation of the bivector, the direction of movement along its contour, together with the direction of a should match the orientation of .
If A is a bivector then is vector of length equal to the area of bivector A. This vector is orthogonal to the plane of A. The direction of vector should make, together with the A orientation, the screw opposite to .
Vector a received from bivector A as is called dual to A. If bivector A is then A is called dual to a.
Using the duality between different types of elements of an arbitrary element can be written as:
where and are scalars, and a, b―vectors of .
Algebra has two types of conjugation, order conjugation:
and conjugation of direction:
Linear space can be supplied with norm:
The elements of satisfying , that’s of the form , where is some unit bivector arbitrary placed in three dimensional space, bear the name of even elements of algebra . The even elements make their own subalgebra because operations of algebraic addition and multiplication of even elements return even elements. The subalgebra of even elements will be denoted by .
2. States, Observables, Measurements
Unambiguous definition of states and observables, does not matter are we in “classical” or “quantum” frame, should follow the general paradigm   
- Measurement of observable in state1 is a map:
where is an element of the set of observables. is element of another set, set of states, though both sets can be formally equivalent.
- The result (value) of a measurement of observable by the state is a map sequence
where V is a set of (Boolean) algebra subsets identifying possible results of measurements.
The importance of the above definitions becomes obvious even from trivial examples.
Let’s take a point moving along straight line. The definitions are pictured as (Figure 1).
In this example it does not formally matter do we consider evolution of “state” or of “measurement of observable by the state” or of “the result of measurement” because they differ only by an additive constant or the map of one-dimensional vector to its length. In the conventional quantum mechanics similar formal identifications are commonly followed without justification.
The above one-dimensional situation radically changes if the process entities become belonging to a plane, that’s dimensionality of physical process increases, though we continue watching results in one dimensional projection (Figure 2).
In a not deterministic evolution the randomness of observed values is due to the fact that their probabilities are associated with partition of the space of states (Figure 3). Each partition element is fiber (level set)2 of each of the observable value under the action of the state on observable. Probabilities are (relative) measures of those fibers.
The option to expand, to lift the space where physical processes are considered, may have critical consequence to a theory. A kind of expanding is the core of the suggested formulation.
3. Lift of Qubits to g-Qubits
The very first critical thing for the whole approach is to generalize algebraically formal two-dimensional complex number vectors to geometrically clear, unambiguous objects―elements of even subalgebra of geometric algebra over the three-dimensional space. Such objects are identified by an arbitrary oriented plane in three dimensions and angle of rotation in that plane. I will call such objects g-qubits, if they have unit value, to distinguish them from qubits as complex valued two-dimensional unit value vectors, see Figure 4. Thus, g-qubit is element of the , geometrical algebra sum of a scalar and bivector, , with , and is unit value, oriented plane in 3D. The plane of g-qubit does not generally coincide with the planes of observables it is applied to. Observables are also object of .
Measurement is by definition the result of action of operator, state g-qubit ( ), on an observable :
It can be conveniently written in exponential form:
The g-qubit on the right side of Figure 4 has the right-hand screw orientation.
Take arbitrary qubit , , unit value element of . Its lift to is defined as:
where is an arbitrary triple of unit value bivectors in three dimensions satisfying, with not critical assumption of right-hand screw orientation , the multiplication rules, see Figure 5:
The lift uses reference frame of unit value bivectors. The frame, as a solid, can be arbitrary rotated in three dimensions. In that sense we have principal fiber bundle with the standard fiber as group of rotations which is also effectively identified by elements of .
Figure 1. A state acts on observable in one-dimensional movement.
Figure 2. State acts in two dimensions though the result is available just as projection.
Figure 3. Probabilistic distribution of states results in probabilistic measurements.
Figure 4. (a) Conventional quantum mechanics qubit is a couple of such complex numbers, vectors rotated by an angle in unspecified plane; (b) g-Qubit is a unit value area in oriented plane in three dimensions together with angle of rotation in that plane.
Figure 5. Basis of bivectors and unit value pseudoscalar.
4. Maxwell Equation in Geometric Algebra
Let’s show how the system of the electromagnetic Maxwell equations is formulated as one equation in geometric algebra terms  .
Take geometric algebra element of the form: . The electromagnetic field F is created by some given distribution of charges and currents, also written as geometric algebra multivector: . Apply operator ,
where 3 and multiplication is the geometrical algebra one, to the F. The result is:
Comparing component-wise and J we get:
Thus, we have usual system of Maxwell equations:
equivalent to one equation .
Without charges and currents the equation becomes
The circular polarized electromagnetic waves are the only type of waves following from the solution of Maxwell equations in free space done in geometric algebra terms.
Indeed, let’s take the electromagnetic field in the form:
requiring that it satisfies (4.1).
Element in (4.2) is a constant element of geometric algebra and is unit value bivector of a plane S in three dimensions, generalization of the imaginary unit   . The exponent in (4.2) is unit value element of  :
Solution of (4.1) should be sum of a vector (electric field e) and bivector (magnetic field ):
with some initial conditions:
Substitution of (4.2) into the Maxwell’s (4.1) will show us what the solution looks like.
The derivative by time gives
The geometric algebra product is:
depending on do we write or . The result should be the same because is a scalar.
Commutativity is valid only if . The following agreement takes place between orientation of , orientation of and direction of vector k  . The vector is orthogonal to the plane of and its direction is defined by orientations of and . Rotation of right/left hand screw defined by orientation of gives movement of right/left hand screw. This is the direction of the vector . That means that the matching between and should be .
Assume first that orientation is . Then Maxwell equation becomes:
Left hand side of equation is sum of vector and bivector, while right hand side is scalar plus bivector , plus pseudoscalar , plus vector . It follows that both e and h lie on the plane of and then:
Thus, and we get equation from which particularly follows and .
The result for the case is that the solution of (4.1) is
where and are arbitrary mutually orthogonal vectors of equal length, lying on the plane S. Vector k should be normal to that plane, and .
In the above result the sense of the orientation and the direction of k were assumed to agree with . Opposite orientation, , that’s k and compose left hand screw and , will give solution with .
For a plane S in three dimensions Maxwell Equation (4.1) has two solutions
・ , with , , and the triple is right hand screw oriented, that’s rotation of to by π/2 gives movement of right hand screw in the direction of .
・ , with , , and the triple is left hand screw oriented, that’s rotation of to by π/2 gives movement of left hand screw in the direction of or, equivalently, movement of right hand screw in the opposite direction, .
・ and , initial values of e and h, are arbitrary mutually orthogonal vectors of equal length, lying on the plane S. Vectors are normal to that plane. The length of the “wave vectors” is equal to angular frequency .
Maxwell Equation (4.1) is a linear one. Then any linear combination of and saving the structure of (4.2) will also be a solution.
Then for arbitrary (real4) scalars and :
is solution of (4.1). The item in the second parenthesis is weighted linear combination of two states with the same phase in the same plane but opposite sense of orientation. The states are strictly coupled, entangled if you prefer, because bivector plane should be the same for both, does not matter what happens with that plane.
One another option of linear combination saving the structure of (4.2) is:
which is just rotation, along with possible change of length, of electric and magnetic initial vectors in their plane.
Arbitrary linear combination (4.4) can be rewritten as:
The triple of unit value basis orthonormal bivectors is comprised of the bivector, dual to the propagation direction vector; is dual to initial vector of magnetic field; is dual to initial vector of electric field. The expression (4.5) is linear combination of two geometric algebra states, g-qubits.
5. Clifford Translations of States (4.5)
Linear combination of the two equally weighted basic solutions of the Maxwell equation and , with reads:
where and . It can be written in standard exponential form .5
I will call such g-qubits spreons because they spread over the whole three-dimensional space for all values of time and instantly change under Clifford translations over the whole three-dimensional space for all values of time, along with the results of measurement of any observable.
If Clifford translation of a state is associated with a Hamiltonian, that’s the translation is , where Hamiltonian is lift of a Hermitian matrix , and is generalization of imaginary unit in the current theory, then:
that immediately gives the Schrodinger equation for the state . That means that Schrodinger equation governs evolution of operators, states, which act on observables.
End of the Remark 2.1.
Arbitrary Clifford translation acting on spreons (4.6) gives:
This result is defined for all values of t and r, in other words the result of Clifford translation instantly spreads through the whole three-dimensions for all values of time.
Measurement of any observable (actually Hopf fibration) by a state in the current formalism:
, , ,
gives a element spreading through the three-dimensional space for all values of the time parameter t.
The instant of time when the Clifford translation was applied makes no difference for the state (4.7) because the is simultaneously redefined for all values of t. The values of measurements also get instantly changed for all values of time of measurement, even if the Clifford translation was applied later than the measurement. That is obvious demonstration that the suggested theory allows indefinite event casual order. In that way the very notion of the concept of cause and effect, ordered by time value increasing, disappears.
Since general result of measurement when Clifford translation takes place in an arbitrary plane is pretty complicated, I am only giving the result for the special case and (Clifford translation acts in plane ). The result is:
The only component of measurement, namely lying in the plane , does not change with time6. The and components do depend on the time of measurement being modified forward and backward in time if Clifford translation is applied. Clifford translation modifies measurement results of the past and the future.
The seminal ideas: variable and explicitly defined complex plane in three dimensions, the states as operators acting on observables, solution of the Maxwell equation(s) in the frame giving states, spreons, spreading over the whole three-dimensional space for all values of time, along with the results of measurement of any observable, allow putting forth comprehensive and much more detailed formalism replacing conventional quantum mechanics.
The spreon states, subjected to Clifford translations, change instantly forward and backward in time, modifying the results of measurements both in past and future. Very notion of the concept of cause and effect, as ordered by time, disappears.
1Correctly would be to say “by a state”. State is operator acting on observable.
2Recall that fiber of a point y in Y under a function is the inverse image of under f:
3For any vector we write
4Remember, in the current theory scalars are real ones. “Complex” scalars have no sense.
For the further considerations we need the notion of Clifford translations acting on states. Clifford translation by (scalar) in an arbitrary plane acts, by definition, on an arbitrary state as:
5Good to remember that the two basic solutions and differ only by the sign of , which is caused by orientation of that in its turn defines if the triple is right-hand screw or left-hand screw oriented.