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There is an increasing awareness among the world's scientific community that the properties of the universe are best described not by the laws that govern matter but by the laws that govern information, which appears to be true for the quantum world, is true for special relativity, and is now being explored for general relativity.
Using the same quantum principles that enable the teleportation of information, a proposal by Japanese physicist Masahiro Hotta of Tohoku University shows how it may be possible to teleport energy. By exploiting the quantum energy fluctuations in entangled particles, physicists may be able to inject energy in one particle, and extract it in another particle located light-years away. The proposal could lead to new developments in energy distribution, as well as a better understanding of the relationship between quantum information and quantum energy.
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Last year, The Daily Galaxy reported on China's eventual goal to extract Helium 3 from the Moon. The Wikileaks extracts shown below show that China's Earth-bound efforts in advanced esoteric science are equally impressive, ranging from nuclear fusion as a sustainable means to produce energy to quantum teleportation. Teleportation has long been a cornerstone of countless science-fiction novels, movies and television series. The scientific reality of teleportation (image left), Star Trek notwithstanding, is a long way off. Until recently it had been considered an impossibility, but with the advent of quantum teleportation this is starting to change, though slowly.
Ouyang Ziyuan, head of China's first phase of lunar exploration, was quoted on government-sanctioned news site ChinaNews.com describing plans to collect three dimensional images of the Moon for future mining of Helium 3: "There are altogether 15 tons of helium-3 on Earth, while on the Moon, the total amount of Helium-3 can reach one to five million tons."
physicist Masahiro Hotta of Tohoku University shows how it may be possible to teleport energy. By exploiting the quantum energy fluctuations in entangled particles, physicists may be able to inject energy in one particle, and extract it in another particle located light-years away.