### Résumé

It is well known that the effect of quantum nonlocality, as witnessed by violation of a Bell inequality, can be observed even when relaxing the assumption of measurement independence, i.e. allowing for the source to be partially correlated with the choices of measurement settings. But what is the minimal amount of measurement independence needed for observing quantum nonlocality? Here we explore this question and consider models with strong measurement-dependent locality, where measurement choices can be perfectly determined in almost all rounds of the Bell test. Yet, we show that quantum nonlocality can still be observed in this scenario, which we conjecture is minimal within the framework we use. We also discuss potential applications in randomness amplification.

Publication

Quantum nonlocality in presence of strong measurement dependence

It is well known that the effect of quantum nonlocality, as witnessed by violation of a Bell inequality, can be observed even when relaxing the assumption of measurement independence, i.e. allowing for the source to be partially correlated with the choices of measurement settings. But what is the minimal amount of measurement independence needed for observing quantum nonlocality? Here we explore this question and consider models with strong measurement-dependent locality, where measurement choices can be perfectly determined in almost all rounds of the Bell test. Yet, we show that quantum nonlocality can still be observed in this scenario, which we conjecture is minimal within the framework we use. We also discuss potential applications in randomness amplification.