Preprint Article Version 1 Preserved in Portico This version is not peer-reviewed

Stability in Open Society from Social Fröhlich Condensation

Version 1 : Received: 30 September 2021 / Approved: 30 September 2021 / Online: 30 September 2021 (15:12:19 CEST)

How to cite: Khrennikov, A. Stability in Open Society from Social Fröhlich Condensation. Preprints 2021, 2021090523. Khrennikov, A. Stability in Open Society from Social Fröhlich Condensation. Preprints 2021, 2021090523.


This paper aims to present the basic assumptions for creation of social Fröhlich condensate and attract attention of other researchers (both from physics and socio-political science) to the problem of modelling of stability and order preservation in highly energetic society coupled with social energy bath of high temperature. The model of social Fröhlich condensation and its analysis are based on the mathematical formalism of quantum thermodynamics and field theory (applied outside of physics). The presented quantum-like model provides the consistent operational model of such complex socio-political phenomenon as Fröhlich condensation. The model of social Fröhlich condensation is heavily based on theory of open quantum systems. Its consistent elaboration needs additional efforts. Evidence of such phenomenon as social Fröhlich condensation is demonstrated by stability of modern informationally open societies Approaching the state of Fröhlich condensation is the powerful source of social stability. Understanding its informational structure and origin may help to stabilize the modern society. Application of the quantum-like model of Frhlich condensation in social and political sciences is really the novel and original approach to mathematical modeling of social stability in society exposed to powerful information radiation from mass-media and internet based sources.


Social Fröhlich condensate; Societal stability; Order preserving; Quantum-like modeling; High social temperature; Information field; Information reservoir; Bose-Einstein statistics; Planck formula; Information overload; Indistinguishability


Social Sciences, Political Science

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