Diamonds are a girls best friend. Also, they have been used in experiments whether fundamentals of quantum entanglement have been proven at room
temperature. Two identical diamonds experience the same environmental conditions and become entangled for a split second. A high energy pulse laser is
sent through one diamond to make it vibrate with harmonic resonance and without further cause then quantum entanglement the other diamond vibrates as
well. That is the foundation of research into carbon lattice quantum entanglement propulsion.
How can this causality of vibrations from one diamond to another become a propulsion means?
Supposed diamond A is entangled with diamond B. Both diamonds are shaped as rectangular prisms. Diamond A is given a pulse to cause vibrations and
diamond B copies the vibrations without regard to where each diamond is or whether the vibrations of diamond B could be caused by anything else. If
diamond A vibrates so that the rectangular prism rotates clockwise on it's longet axis by 10 percent, without regard to space, diamond B will vibrate
and rotate clockwise on it's longest axis by 10 percent.
Suppose diamond A is entangled with diamond B for the clockwise rotation, then the diamonds reset and are no longer entangled, followed by someone
moving diamond A back to it's original position. When the two diamonds become entangled again with a pulse sent diamond B will rotate clockwise
another 10 percent on it's longest axis. The trick is linking and unlinking the diamonds, entangling them.
How do diamonds get entangled?
Researchers set up an apparatus to send a laser pulse at both diamonds simultaneously. Sometimes, the laser light changed color, to a lower frequency,
after hitting the diamonds. That told the scientists it had lost a bit of energy.
Because energy must be conserved in closed systems (where there's no input of outside energy), the researchers knew that the "lost" energy had been
used in some way. In fact, the energy had been converted into vibrational motion for one of the diamonds (albeit motion that is too small to observe
visually). However, the scientists had no way of knowing which diamond was vibrating.
Then, the researchers sent a second pulse of laser light through the now-vibrating system. This time, if the light emerged with a color of higher
frequency, it meant it had gained the energy back by absorbing it from the diamond, stopping its vibration.
The scientists had set up two separate detectors to measure the laser light — one for each diamond.
If the two diamonds weren't entangled, the researchers would expect each detector to register a changed laser beam about 50 percent of the time.
It's similar to tossing a coin, where random chance would lead to heads about half the time and tails the other half the time on average.
Instead, because the two diamonds were linked, they found that one detector measured the change every time, and the other detector never fired. The
two diamonds, it seemed, were so connected they reacted as a single entity, rather than two individual objects.
The scientists report their results in the Dec. 2 issue of the journal Science.
How far apart can the diamonds be, currently?
"Recent advances in quantum control techniques have allowed entanglement to be observed for physical systems with increasing complexity and
separation distance," University of Michigan physicist Luming Duan, who was not involved in the study, wrote in an accompanying essay in the same
issue of Science."Lee et al. take an important step in this direction by demonstrating entanglement between oscillation patterns of atoms—phonon
modes—of two diamond samples of millimeter size at room temperature, separated by a macroscopic distance of about 15 cm."
The near future holds scientific measurement of quantum states to computers, where if they can be measured they can be duplicated through entanglement
and it all will be through a computer and a laser.
Does this allow for faster then light travel?
Possibly the limit of conventional light travel may be broken by quantum acceleration.