Okay so, for a good many years I’ve been trying to come up with a way to send information faster than the speed of light. I keep reading that it can’t be done, why you ask? Because Einstein hypothesized as much, still, that doesn’t make sense to me considering what we know now and how quantum physics is supposed to exist. The ability of shared pairs, complementary particles to hum, buzz, vibrate, or dance regardless of location in unison to one-another, means that we ought to be able to send information in this way, by vibrating one and watching the other.
One research paper suggests that “spooky action at a distance” travels 10,000 times the speed of light, still some say regardless that doesn’t mean you can send information because mere vibrations are not readable, thus meaningless. I say BS. Sure they are. Vibrating is on, on means one, and non-vibrating is off, and off means zero – so you can use binary code. All you need to do is shave off electrons from the same atom and keep them isolated and have a code to use when reading their vibrations. Best of all no one else can read or intercept the communication.
Further, if one could isolate the vibrational patterns, one could use derivatives of those patterns to discern shapes against a perpendicular point and the direction of travel of both shared pairs, and by controlling the first particle, you could watch the second and observe its vibrational path revealing the message using your code. In fact, we ought to be able to do this, theoretically, provided our measurement devices are accurate and our ability to control the first shared pair is precise.
Now then, I suppose I could get more play from this concept if I just weaved it into a science fiction story, and then let the human science catch up to these realities in the future, and someone could look back and say; “the author of that science fiction story predicted this.” It’s too bad that human scientists are so quick to say something cannot be done, just because they don’t know how to do it yet, or don’t have the tools to prove such theories are possible.
We are not standing on the shoulders of giants, if we fail to occasionally challenge their prior ascertains, in fact, we are doing a disservice to science when we do – further, it was those very scientists we respect the most, those with the big breakthroughs challenged the supposed known knowledge of their own time – so what’s wrong with us in the present period – are we afraid to challenge these old theories. Please consider all this and think on it.