posted on Jun, 14 2014 @ 10:23 PM
"To detect and correct general errors in a quantum computer, we need highly sophisticated so-called quantum error-correcting codes." The
topological code used for this current experiment was proposed by Martin-Delgado's research group in Madrid. It arranges the qubits on a
two-dimensional lattice, where they can interact with the neighboring particles....
"This 7-ion system applied for encoding one logical quantum bit can be used as a building block for much larger quantum systems," says theoretical
physicist Müller. "The bigger the lattice, the more robust it becomes. The result might be a quantum computer that could perform any number of
operations without being impeded by errors."
I was sitting around one day a while back and conjured up the following: www.abovetopsecret.com...
"Quantum computers using checksum algorithms that aim to satisfy the geometry of a Cuboctahedron using a base-12 system parallel existing 8-bit
processing, much of which will be expressed using binary golay code. "
This was just a teaser in a way... just to see if there were any like minded people out there...
A couple of months ago i elaborated on in a different thread: www.abovetopsecret.com...
"when decomposed, the cuboctahedrong becomes a octahedron + 8 irregular but equal octahedras of convex hull architecture while removing two opposite
vertices. This then paralleling cell-first projection of a 24-cell into 3rd dimension and under this projection the forming a projection envelope that
can be decomposed into 6 squares + 1 octahedron + 8 irregular octahedra.
These elements correspond with the images of the six octahedral cells in the 24-cell with regards to the nearest and furthest cells from the 4d view
point along with the 8 pairs of cells respectively.
Thus solving the allusive algorithmic problem of finding the convext hull of a finite set of poins in the plane or low-dimension euclidean spaces by
reverse engineering or re-composing the set back into cuboctahedron form in accordance with a cantellated 16-cell construction. Through 12
permutations in 4-space now alternatively using cartesian coordinates of edge length of ^(1/2) centered at the origin of .....
then sphere packing -- hupercube--- 24 dimensional leech lattice using duodecimal and given a binary translation. "
I made this thread to share some interesting news regarding the future of technology. Additionally, to yet again bring light to my version which is
essential the same thing, but better. I cant make it work, but maybe someone out there could make it better... The interesting part(to me at least)
is that I came up with my means quantum computing at random... having no idea a similar direction was going to actually be attempted.