Quantum Teleportation Synchronicity and ESP
Quantum entanglement or superposition is a phenomenon in which the quantum states of two or more objects are linked together — even though the specific objects may be spatially separated. Since quantum entanglement implies faster than light-speed interactions, it creates an experience of non-locality, or what Albert Einstein called “spooky action at a distance” that defies classical and relativistic concepts of space and time.
It’s not exactly the Star Trek version of teleportation, where an object disappears then reappears somewhere else. Rather, it ‘entangles’ two different atoms so that one atom inherits the properties of another. ‘According to the quantum theory, everything vibrates,’ theoretical physicist Michio Kaku tells NPR’s Guy Raz. Kaku is a frequent guest on the Science and Discovery channels. ‘When two electrons are placed close together, they vibrate in unison. When you separate them, that’s when all the fireworks start.’ This is where quantum entanglement — sometimes described as ‘teleportation’ — begins. ‘An invisible umbilical cord emerges connecting these two electrons. And you can separate them by as much as a galaxy if you want. Then, if you vibrate one of them, somehow on the other end of the galaxy the other electron knows that its partner is being jiggled.’ This process happens even faster than the speed of light, physicists say.” (“Scientists Take Quantum Steps Toward model Teleportation,” NPR, Aug 1, 2010)
- In 1982, a research team led by physicist Alain Aspect at the University of Paris initially verified that measurements performed on one quantum system instantly influence other systems entangled with the measured state, even if they are far apart.
- In 1993, Charlie Bennett and associates at IBM’s Watson Research Center showed how to transmit quantum information from one point in space to another without traversing the intervening space. They called the technique “teleportation.”
- In 2003, researchers at the Faculty of Physics, University of Vienna, Austria led by Marcus Aspelmeyer successfully sent entangled photons to opposite sides of the Danube River, by using satellites to beam entangled photons to Earth.
- In 2007, a team led by Anton Zeilinger of the University of Vienna transmitted entangled photons some 144 kilometers (89 miles) between La Palma and Tenerife, two of Spain’s Canary Islands, using a laser to create entangled pairs of photons and fire one member of each pair to a telescope of the European Space Agency (ESA).
- In 2009, researchers at the Joint Quantum Institute at the University of Maryland along with colleagues at the University of Michigan succeeded in teleporting a quantum state directly from one atom to another over a meter away. The scientists reported that atom-to-atom teleported information could be recovered with perfect accuracy about 90 percent of the time — and the figure could be improved.
- In 2010, a team led by Xian-Min Jin maximally entangled two photons using both spatial and polarization modes and teleported the one with higher energy through a ten-mile-long free space channel. They found that the teleported photon was still able to respond to changes in the state of the photon they held onto, even at that distance.
Modern teleportation research is also based on the psychological awareness of observing quantum entanglements. It is expected that “people will see photons that were entangled with each other.” The stimulation of living systems awakens a somewhat “metabolic” quantum superposition. Dietmar Plenz and Tara Thiagarajan at the National Institute of Mental Health in Bethesda, Maryland, wondered whether complicated brain cell signatures might also link groups of neurons. To investigate, they analyzed neuronal activity using arrays of electrodes:
(“Brain ‘entanglement’ could explain memories,” David Robson, New Scientist, Jan 12, 2010)
Psychic powers and extra-sensory perception (ESP) are among the most significant unsolved phenomena at present, since belief in them is so common. ESP is frequently called the “sixth sense.” It is sensory information that a person supposedly receives beyond the ordinary five senses of sight, hearing, smell, taste, and touch. Sir Richard Burton used the term ESP in 1870. The first controlled study of ESP was organized in 1882, when the Society for Psychical Research was founded in London.
The term “psi,” referring to extrasensory perception and psychokinesis, was coined by biologist Bertold P. Wiesner, and first used by psychologist Robert Thouless in a 1942 article in the British Journal of Psychology. In the 1970s, physicists Russel Targ and Harold Puthoff conducted experiments with psychics Uri Geller and Ingo Swann at the Stanford Research Institute (SRI) in Menlo Park, California. They felt that Geller, retired police commissioner Pat Price, and Swann had genuine psychic abilities.
The CIA and the Defense Advance Research Projects Agency (DARPA), overseeing Andrija Puharich, allegedly worked with Geller, Price, and Swann to develop psychic powers for the military. The 1977 arrest in Moscow of Los Angeles Times reporter Robert Toth by the KGB, for taking a paper on telepathy and brain wave biofeedback, proved that the Russians were also tracking top-secret ESP experiments. The US Navy from 1972 until 1995 supposedly conducted research in remote viewing. L.R. Bremseth, then a Navy commander, described it as a broad-based transcendent and asymmetrical research program. Scientists have examined many people who claim to have psychic powers, but results under controlled laboratory conditions have until now remained unclear. A 2008 Newsweek magazine article on paranormal experiences reported:
“According to periodic surveys by Gallup and other pollsters, fully 90 percent of Americans say they have experienced such things or believe they exist.” (“Why We Believe,” Sharon Begley, NEWSWEEK, Nov 3, 2008)
Swiss psychologist Carl Gustav Jung first described his idea of “synchronicity” in the 1920s. Sigmund Freud and Carl Jung first met in 1907 and had a significant influence on each other’s theories. Synchronicity is the relationship of two or more seemingly causally unconnected events occurring together in a meaningful way. To be valid as synchronicity, the events must be unlikely to happen together by chance.
Synchronicity was explanatory of a dynamic that underlies the human experience. Jung coined the word to describe what he called “temporally coincident occurrences of acausal events.” It was a theory that Jung felt gave convincing evidence for his concepts of archetypes and the collective unconscious from Freud’s psychoanalysis.
Throughout the ages, extra-sensory perception has perhaps been the most laughed at and disgraced personal faculty. But now, the sixth sense is after a long wait being studied as an extension of the instinctive consciousness of balance, hearing, and smell. A 2008 New York Times, International Herald Tribune newspaper story reported:
(“The unsung system that makes walking possible,” Natalie Angier, International Herald Tribune, Oct 29, 2008)
Carl Jung believed that many experiences that are “coincidences due to chance” in terms of causality suggested the manifestation of parallel events or circumstances in terms of meaning. His synchronicity concept reflected a mysterious effect very similar to quantum entanglement. Sigmund Freud observed this line of reasoning in his essay “Dreams and Telepathy” (1922) pertaining to synchronicity.
Jung was fascinated by the idea that life was not a series of random events but rather an expression of a deeper order, and that the realization of this was a spiritual awakening. Yet, most scientists in those days barely mentioned the vestibular system and did not dream that it could contain “little organic gyroscopes and linear accelerometers.”
The vestibular system is not only crucial for perceptual stability, but it is also required to produce neural representations of the environment in order to accurately guide our behavior. Loss of function can produce an imbalance that manifests as stress symptoms or a dramatic, sudden onset of vertigo. By harmonizing the brain’s hemispheres, people can stimulate the vestibular system to ease types of stress and create a healthy, balanced attentive state:
(“Improving balance may ease anxiety,” UPI, Jan. 27, 2009)
Despite its humble status, the vestibular system has lately gained admirers among neuroscientists, who are amazed by its significance for perceptual equilibrium and general health. Vestibule dysfunction increases the risk of falling by a factor of 12, according to a recent medical study:
(“Many Elderly Falls Due to Inner-Ear Imbalance,” Kathleen Kingsbury, TIME, May 26, 2009)
In 1991, Martin Lenhardt of the University of Virginia discovered that people could hear ultrasonic communication, using the vestibular system as a hearing organ. Ultrasound is sound with a frequency greater than the upper limit of human hearing. The most current ultrasound technology bypasses the normal audio mechanisms used by the body to hear sounds and provides a direct neural stimulation to the brain:
The validity of ultrasonic hearing was previously demonstrated by “playing opera” to a deaf subject. The experimental work of Dr. Roger Maass performed in 1946 made all the essential observations in regard to ultrasonic hearing phenomenology. In 1962, teenage inventor Pat Flanagan became the subject of a Life magazine profile.
At length, Martin Lenhardt duplicated Flanagan’s findings in 1991 using ultrasonic signals. He discovered that the “saccule,” a pea-sized organ in the inner ear typically associated with balance — a vestibular function — is also sensitive to ultrasonic sound, finally explaining how Flanagan’s invention worked.
The University of Chicago authenticated proof of human pheromones in 1998. They transmit fear, stimulate courtship behavior, and give rise to moods of affection. Our ancestors probably communicated by a sixth sense, using semiochemical signals. Plants, animals, and even secluded microbes converse or “talk” to each other with the molecular signals of pheromones — their external hormones.
There are alarm pheromones, sex pheromones, food trail pheromones, and many others that run life through a type of sixth sense. Insects mark trails with pheromones. Plants emit distress pheromones when grazed upon. Some organisms use pheromones to attract their mates from a distance of several miles.
Along with scent, the molecular signals of pheromones are detected in the olfactory bulb. “It’s all subliminal,” said bio-psychologist Martha K. McClintock. Life communicates with these molecules, and perhaps we are entering a “phase of ideal communication.” Prototypes of “hi-tech pheromone detectors” are expected to be in use in the immediate future:
(“‘Fear detector’ being developed,” Lin Edwards Customs, PhysOrg.com, Nov 3, 2009)
Russian biophysicist Pjotr Garjajev and his colleagues found that DNA could cause a disturbing pattern in a vacuum that churns out magnetized wormholes, or tunneling nanotubules. Wormholes are microscopic equivalents of Einstein-Rosen bridges near black holes. They connect — by quantum superposition — different areas of space-time through which information can be transmitted instantaneously.
(Foreword to James Gardner’s “The Intelligent Universe” by Ray Kurzweil, 2007)
(“The DNA Mystery: Scientists Stumped By ‘Telepathic’ Abilities,” Rebecca Sato, The Daily Galaxy, Sep 22, 2009)
Researcher Chris Clarke believes that superposition “or at least something very like it” may play a role within a living organism, as part of its internal communication and control system. Stuart Hameroff, a physician at the University of Arizona, has drawn attention to the possible role of microtubules or tethers forming a “micro-skeleton” inside each living cell. Because of their small size, and the way they are shielded by their surrounding structures, such tubes could support internal vibrations whose states are well protected from “decoherence” by the environment — and set off superposition to link together natural quantum entanglement pairs.
In 2005, a team of molecular biologists from London’s Imperial College detected such long-distance nanotubes or “invisible umbilical cords” connecting multiple cells:
Today, Oriol Romero-Isart from the Max-Planck-Institut fur Quantenoptik in Germany and a few associates sketch out the challenges that will have to be tackled to create a quantum superposition of a living thing — to “teleport” bits of genetic information by means of chemical signaling or a calcium-fluxed code through long-distance nanotubes. They say that it is achievable with our current technology:
(“How to Create Quantum Superpositions of Living Things,” MIT Technology Review, Sep 10, 2009)
questions regarding the ability of living systems to manage information in a way that otherwise never would have been asked.” Miguel Molla of the University of Florence compared biological entanglement to a “quantum bio-antenna.” Dean Radin, a psychologist writing in “SHIFT:” for the Institute of Noetic Sciences (IONS), said in a recent article:
What might an invisible umbilical wormhole or long-distance nanotube look like? Maybe it looks like a “frozen thunderbolt” or lightning discharge — a quantum bio-antenna of filaments and tethers within a micro-skeleton of fractal geometry. Most researchers think that such filaments are probably common plasma jet structures: the fourth state of matter. But scientists like Dr. Laszlo Kortvelyessy of Hungary hold a different view.
According to Kortvelyessy and his associates, the filament-state is a fifth state of matter, due to its form of energy or particle-acceleration. The filament-state is a non-thermal state of matter, bordering on the Bose-Einstein condensate. (A zero state Bose-Einstein condensate has no thermal but only a very low quantum mechanical energy.)
All charged filaments have the same elegantly simple explanation: the pinch effect that routinely produces the cylindrical form of electrically charged and ejected matter. The electrically emitted coronal ions fly along straight lines. They do not emit any electromagnetic waves from their high motion energy. Dr. Kortvelyessy described the characteristics of bodies in a fifth state of matter:
(“The 5th state of matter,” Dr. Laszlo Kortvelyessy, Hungarian Observatory Kleve, 2002-2006)
The idea of synchronicity may have a new explanation. Contained by an entanglement wormhole or superposition tether in the filament-state of matter, a very high energy of ions or electrons (i.e. quantum-state information) moves with instantaneous velocity in only one direction — the direction of teleportation. And you can lengthen the cylindrical umbilical cord by as much as a galaxy if you want.
If it were possible for us to see quantum teleportation with the naked eye, could we also experience the non-locality of a superluminal influence? Would we notice synchronicity and ESP? By boosting the light emitted by one member of a quantum entangled photon pair, Nicolas Gisin at the University of Geneva in Switzerland and his colleagues think they can make the quantum superposition effect visible to a human eye:
.” (“Can Physicists Make Quantum Entanglement Visible to the Naked Eye?” Discover Magazine, Jun 6, 2010)
If a person could see photons that were entangled with each other, would the stimulus really transmit faster than light? American physicist Mario Rabinowitz has proposed the travel of microscopic primordial wormholes through the atmosphere. In his “Little Black Holes: Dark Matter And Ball Lightning” (2002), Rabinowitz provided indication that a long-distance nanotube tether could show outwardly as ball lightning that veils it.
Gazing into a tunneling wormhole might let us glimpse into the strange and unknown workings of one of the most powerful forces in the universe. A burning sphere of light could perhaps point to a theoretical boundary known as the “event horizon” near a magnetized wormhole.
Ted Jacobson from the University of Maryland and Thomas Sotiriou from the University of Cambridge examined what is needed to look closely within a wormhole — beyond its elusive event horizon — and observe its internal stretched cylindrical form. Astronomer David Floyd at the University of Melbourne appraised their investigation:
People who miraculously survive lightning strikes can sometimes develop extraordinary “savant” talents. An electromotive force might also critically alter the optical discharges and biophoton emissions of DNA molecules. Researchers at the Joint Quantum Institute led by Ian Spielman recently created “synthetic magnetic fields” using visible light. With the metal bending aspect of the Geller Effect, biophoton emissions apparently convey a charge on neutral atoms and create a synthetic magnetic field to which they respond –– even though no field is there.
Hilary Evans observed that a small number of people seem to interfere with streetlights and electrical appliances. He cited an established Hungarian physicist who is a specialist on ball lightning:
(“Ball Lightning May Be All in Your Head,” Ker Than, National Geographic News, May 14, 2010)
If Mario Rabinowitz’s ball lightning is shaped by a magnetic wormhole’s event horizon, its “orb image” is certainly an optical illusion. What may look like a sphere of light to an eyewitness is really a umbilical tether line: a stretched filament teleporting electrons or ions from a constricting black hole to an expanding white hole –– conceivably over a cosmic distance of space and time.
An extraordinary effort is on track to create a quantum superposition of living things, and for a real person to see quantum entanglements with the naked eye. But can teleportation technology use entangled states to see backwards into time? Russian physicists seriously believe that the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) located on the border of Switzerland and France can be used for time travel:
(“Time Machine Built in Europe, Russian Scientists Say,” Pravda, Aug 6, 2010)
(“Particle Physics Experiment Will Use Ancient Lead From a Roman Shipwreck,” Discover magazine, April 16, 2010)
A bizarre urban whimsy of time travel tells of a brainwashed captive pinned down as a living target assembly in the “Montauk chair” of a physics laboratory to absorb black hole disintegration. Yet, quantum bio-entanglement with a “parallel universe” might be more benignly possible using a novel ensemble, in a way that allows measurement of a superluminal effect. At the base of every strand of human hair are “clock genes” that influence circadian rhythms:
(“Sleep Secrets Revealed in Human Hair,” Stephanie Pappas, LiveScience, Aug 23, 2010)
The teleportation of human clock genes through “universal black hole mergers” could herald Bracewell-von Neumann probes for interstellar exploration, since conventional radio signals cannot be transmitted faster than the speed of light, and local space-time is based on a Cartesian dimensionality. Ronald L. Mallett, a professor of physics at the University of Connecticut, is currently conducting time travel experiments limited to atomic particles. Pavel Sekatski at the University of Geneva is trying to replace photon detectors with human observers. Efstratios Manousakis of Florida State University, Tallahassee, claims to have come up with the first successful use of quantum theory to explain features of consciousness.
(“Have Scientists Finally Discovered Evidence for Psychic Phenomena?!” Melissa Burkley, Ph.D., Psychology Today, Oct 11, 2010)
(“Mind blowing power of love,” Tim Barlass, The Sydney Morning Herald, Sept 26, 2010)
During a visit to Freud in Vienna, Jung attempted to defend his telepathic viewpoint and sparked a heated debate. A shocking synchronistic event followed. Jung writes in his memoirs:
Stephen Hawking and Roger Penrose first confirmed that a singularity must result inside a black hole. Theoretical physicist John Wheeler made up the terms black hole and wormhole. (Nowadays wormholes are occasionally also called “rabbit holes.”) But in all likelihood, the incomprehensible teleportation of a tunneling nanotube unconsciously takes us back to a remembrance of the birth canal — for the simple reason that we are a bio-quantum superposition of the X and Y states of our parents.
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