In other concepts, we considered how radio stations can broadcast signals on a number of different frequencies, inhabiting the “airwaves” at the same time. Earth is literally swimming in a sea of these and many other electromagnetic waves, not one of which can be detected without the benefit of a receiver tuned specifically to its frequency. Is it not a short step, then, to the idea that a multiple realities, and even multiple dimensions, could co-exist around us—even in the subatomic world of quantum mechanics!
There are a number of ways that a fully wave-based physics can explain concepts and anomalies in quantum mechanics. They include:
The Many Worlds Interpretation of Quantum Mechanics and the Metaverse: In a wave-based environment, multiple realities and dimensions can co-exist in the same physical space. If you place multiple realities in rows and multiple dimensions in columns, you can create a matrix of all the possible worlds that could co-exist that physical space. This explains the Many Worlds Interpretation of Quantum Mechanics, the existence of the multiverse, and for science geeks, this concept could also explain the Heisenberg Matrix.
The Double Slit Experiment or The Measurement Problem: For brevity, I'm assuming that readers of this post are familiar with this famous experiment in quantum physics, which gave rise to the concept of wave-particle duality. In a wave-based environment, assume that photons in the experiment exist WITHOUT a specific carrier frequency, which could enable them to be perceived in multiple realities simultaneously. This could result in a wave interference pattern when photons pass through the experiment's slits and strike its target. When photons are measured, however, the ACT OF MEASURING imparts that reality's specific carrier frequency onto the photons, which ties the photons TO THAT REALITY, resulting in the two distinct, particle-like, lines that appear when they strike the target in the experiment.
There are more explanations that can be found in Earth's Hidden Reality, but you get the idea. Explore wave-based physics for yourself!