Physicists have found evidence that apparantly separate phenomena such as some properties of discrete objects are in fact "entangled" or indicate a "single entity". What philosophical implications does this have for such concepts as "causality" and "reality"?
I guess it implies that causality refers to the inner workings of this "single entity", to imagined parts of the whole phenomena. It tells us that things are not neccesarily happening in the order we experience them. Since we judge our reality by measuring the effect of things, we cannot see anything but reflections. The world is painted for our senses, but also by our senses.
Other animals share this defect in a way that can perhaps explain my angle. Some reptiles are blind to anything but movement, and if you stand still they cannot see you.
So we have a choice, in defining our own reality. We can decide how we will appear, and what aspects we lay emphasis on will determine what is real to us. Reality is a sort of mutual agreement.
Also, I think it is in agreement with the ancient hindu wisdom that everything is illution, meaning that there is only this singularity wich we percieve in pieces.