20.2: The summary of quantum language
20.2.1: The bigpicture view of quantum language
The bigpicture view of quantum language
Measurement theory
(= quantum language ) is classified as follows.
$(B):$ 
$
\underset{(=\mbox{ quantum language})}{\mbox{measurement theory}}
\left\{\begin{array}{ll}
\underset{\mbox{($\sharp_1$)}}{
\mbox{pure type}}
\left\{\begin{array}{ll}
\!\!
\mbox{classical system}
:
\mbox{ Fisher statistics}
\\
\!\!
\mbox{ quantum system}
:
\mbox{
usual quantum mechanics
}
\\
\end{array}\right.
\\
\\
\underset{\mbox{($\sharp_2$)}}
{\mbox{mixed type}}
\left\{\begin{array}{ll}
\!\!
\mbox{ classical system}
:
\mbox{including Bayesian statistics, }\\
\qquad \qquad \mbox{Kalman filter}
\\
\!\!
\mbox{ quantum system}
:
\mbox{ quantum decoherence
}
\\
\end{array}\right.
\end{array}\right.
$

And the structure is as follows.
In this chapter,
we will study {"Axiom${}^{(m)}$ 1(mixed measurement)"} in mixed measurement theory,
that is,
$(C_1)$
$
\underset{\mbox{ (=quantum language)}}{\fbox{pure measurement theory (A)}}
:=
\underbrace{
\underset{\mbox{ (\(\S\)2.7)}}{
\overset{
[\mbox{ (pure) Axiom 1}]
}{\fbox{pure measurement}}
}
+
\underset{\mbox{ ( \(\S \)10.3)}}{
\overset{
[{\mbox{ Axiom 2}}]
}{\fbox{Causality}}
}
}_{\mbox{ a kind of incantation (a priori judgment)}}
+
\underbrace{
\underset{\mbox{
(\(\S\)3.1)
}}
{
\overset{
{}}{\fbox{Linguistic interpretation}}
}
}_{\mbox{ the manual on how to use spells}}
$
$(C_2)$
$
\underset{\mbox{ (=quantum language)}}{\fbox{mixed measurement theory (A)}}
:=
\underbrace{
\color{red}{
\underset{\mbox{ (\(\S\)9.1)}}{
\overset{
[\mbox{ (mixed) Axiom 1}]
}{\fbox{mixed measurement}}
}
}
+
\underset{\mbox{ ( \(\S \)10.3)}}{
\overset{
[{\mbox{ Axiom 2}}]
}{\fbox{Causality}}
}
}_{\mbox{ a kind of incantation (a priori judgment)}}
+
\underbrace{
\underset{\mbox{
(\(\S\)3.1)
}}
{
\overset{
{}}{\fbox{Linguistic interpretation}}
}
}_{\mbox{ the manual on how to use spells}}
$
In the above,

$\qquad \qquad $Fig.1.1: The history of worlddescriptions 
$(D_1):$ 
Axioms 1 and 2 (i.e., kinds of spells) are essential

On the other hand,
the linguistic interpretation
(i.e.,
the manual on how to use Axioms 1 and 2)
may not be indispensable. However,
$(D_2):$ 
if we would like to make speed of acquisition of a quantum language as quick as possible, we may want the good manual on how to use the axioms.

In this sense, this note is a manual book
(=cookbook).
Although
all written in this note can be regarded as a part of the linguistic interpretation,
the most important statement is
Only one measurement is permitted
Also,since we assert that quantum language is the final goal of
dualistic idealism
(=
Descartes=Kant philosophy) in Figure20.1, we think that
$(E):$ 
Many philosophers' maxims and thoughts constitute a part of the linguistic interpretation

20.2.2 The characteristic of quantum language
Also, we see:
The characteristic of quantum language
$(F_1):$ 
Nonreality (metaphysics ):
Quantum language is metaphysics
(= language),
which asserts the linguistic worldview.

$(F_2):$ 
The collapse of wave function does not occur:
According to the linguistic interpretation
(i.e.,
only one measurement is permitted),
we can not get information after the measurement.
That is,
the collapse of wave function
can not be found,
However, in the sense of "Projection postulate 11.6 ( in Section 11 )", the collapse of wave function is accepted in
the linguistic interpretation.

$(F_3):$ 
Nondeterministic:
Since we usually consider nondeterministic processes in classical system,
it is natural to assume nondeterministic processes
(i.e.,
quantum decoherence)
in quantum language.

$(F_4):$ 
Dualism:
The two concepts:
"measurement" and "dualism" are nonseparable.
Thus, quantum language say that
Describe any monistic phenomenon
by the dualistic language!

$(F_5):$ 
Nonlocality, fasterthanlight:
Quantum language accepts "nonlocality".
This is the only one paradox in quantum language.

$(F_6):$ 
Many paradoxes and unsolved problems are clarified
$(a):$ 
Paradoxes and unsolved problems due to a lack of quantum language:
What is probability (causality, spacetime) ?
Zeno's paradox, the principle of equal probability,
classical syllogizm, classical Bell's inequlity

$(b):$ 
Paradoxes and unsolved problems solved by descriptive power
of quantum language:
Schr\"odinger's cat

$(c):$ 
What we cannot speak about we must pass over in silence:
Heisenberg's uncertainty principle (due to
the thought experiment by
$\gamma$ray microscope),
Cogit proposition, Wigner's friend, delayed choice experiment

$(d):$ 
Everything should be spoken by quantum language:
Several problems in statistics (Fisher's maximum likelihood method,
Bayes method,
semidistance (confidence interval, statistical hypothesis, ANOVA),
regression analysis,
Kalman filter)

