I was just watching a doc showing how Bell's equation proved Bohr to be correct about the states of quantum particles before they are observed. And the conclusion seems to be that it's difficult if not impossible to explain in logical terms. But I'm not sure exactly why that is. I don't know if I'm just not understanding how unintuitive quantum theory is or if I've found a sensible way to explain it to myself. The way I try to explain away the "magic" of the entanglement problem for myself is this: Suppose we have two observers. One human and, let's say, one alien, possibly even from another dimension. Now say both the human and this alien process colors differently. And say, both the human and the alien are looking at a pair of the same two stars. Star A and Star B. To the human, the color of Star A looks blue and the color of Star B looks red. This is because our perceptions, by their nature, process the color spectrum in a certain way. But to the alien, Star A looks yellow and Star B looks, say, green. This is because due to the nature of the alien's perceptions, they process the color spectrum in a unique way to humans. So because of the nature of the elements composing these two stars and the nature of the two different observers perceiving them, a star with the nature of Star A is always going to look blue and a star with the nature of Star B is always going to look red, to the human eye. Before we knew these two stars existed we didn't know what color they would be. But once we observed the first star, Star A, by how the color spectrum works with our unique perceptions, the color of the other star, Star B, falls into line because star colors conform to the color spectrum that acts upon our perceptions and the way they process light from elements. In other words, if "star" conforms to the definition of an existent for human perceptions, then the state of all stars must automatically conform to the color spectrum compatible with human perceptions. And the same thing could be said for the alien. The alien sees different colors when they look at the same stars because they process the color spectrum differently or the physics by which they process existents is different. So once you observe the color of Star A, the physical laws that determine how humans process the color of stars automatically gets applied to the other star, Star B as the color red. In other words, the physics is always there (Star A and Star B share the same physics, no matter whose physics it is) but the state depends on the presence of the observer and the physics compatible to the nature of that observer. So in essence, contrary to Bohr, it's really not "spooky" or unexplainable by logic. Does this make sense or is the problem stranger than I realize?