- Spencer Ferri
Just a thinker, and a talker!
This conversation is closed.
Quantum imaging - scanning matter using quantum teleportation?
Quantum teleportation is a zingy term to describe an artificially non-local connection between matter at point A and point B and the transmission of information from particle to another (and I assume by information, we're talking about velocity, direction, charge, etc...)
Please correct me if I misunderstand.
If any large body of matter is, though in motion and constantly changing, a generally logical process, a device could be constructed to compute a logical order of quantum connections between the matter at point A and the device at point B. If different kinds of particles can be linked, the matter at point A could be, let's say, the particles composing a human. The energy at point B could be photons. A secondary computing process can then analyse the photonic image at point B through conventional methods (by bombarding the crap out of those photons with stuff, so we can see the whole structure; or by allowing the photons to bombard sensors after being destroyed).
To sum up: a device which uses quantum teleportation phenomenon to construct a virtual image at point B, to bypass the hardships we have observing things.
In order for this technology to come to be, there are a few things which need to happen:
1 - It must be demonstrated that these quantum connections can be made regularly and with little chance for error.
2 - it must be demonstrated that different kinds of particles can be connected to eachother. It'd be pretty swell as well if it could be demonstrated that molecules or evn larger matter structures could be connected without having to account for the sum of particles.
3 - It must be demostrated that the matter at point B can be entirely enslaved to the transmission of information from matter at point A, with no bleed-back.
4 - Since any body of matter is made of a vast amount of matter, the technology must be scaled down. The machine making connections needs to work with other such scanner heads to be time-efficient.
What do you think?