Prof. Gomes (
Thu, 11 Dec 1997 21:42:31 -0300

Well, 'nother victory !!!

Teleportation, with low energy required !!! ( You, as I said, just teleport
the data, and discard all the matter of the original body...)

Now, let's try to tune with events ocurred some seconds late... I still
suppose it will be necessary to replicate
some brain functions, like those which happen in some (real) PES
individuals' brains... ( Do they really project to the present such events ??? )

Let's work !!!! (To the religious think about :::> we, the real scientists,
will ressurrect (reinstall) even Jesus, babies...and this will be the end of
YOUR poor existencial world ...)


At 10:04 11/12/97 +0100, you wrote:
>FYI ! from the site of CNN
>Science fact: Scientists achieve 'Star Trek'-like feat
><Picture: 'Beam me up' graphic>December 10, 1997
>Web posted at: 9:29 p.m. EST (0229 GMT)
>NEW YORK (AP) -- Scientists have pulled off a startling
>trick that looks like the "Beam-me-up, Scotty"
>technology of science fiction.
>In an Austrian laboratory, scientists destroyed bits of light
>in one place and made perfect replicas appear about three
> feet away.
>They did that by transferring information about a crucial
>physical characteristic of the original light bits, called photons.
>The information was picked up by other photons, which took
>on that characteristic and so became replicas of the originals.
>The phenomenon that made it happen is so bizarre that even
>Albert Einstein didn't believe in it. He called it spooky.
>In addition to raising the rather fantastic notion of a new means of
>transportation, the trick could lead to ultra-fast computers.
>The experiment is reported in Thursday's issue of the journal
>Nature by Anton Zeilinger and colleagues at the University of
>Innsbruck in Austria. Another research team, based in Rome,
>has done similar work and submitted its report to another journal.
>The work is the first to demonstrate "quantum teleportation,"
>a bizarre shifting of physical characteristics between nature's
>tiniest particles, no matter how far apart they are.
>Scientists might be able to achieve teleportation between atoms
>within a few years and molecules within a decade or so, Zeilinger said.
>The underlying principle is fundamentally different from the "Star Trek"
>process of beaming people around, but could teleportation be used on
>people? Could scientists extract information from every tiny particle in a
>person, transfer it to a bunch of particles elsewhere, and assemble those
>particles into an exact replica of the person?
>There's no theoretical problem with that, several experts said.
>But get real.
>"I think it's quite clear that anything approximating teleportation
>of complex living beings, even bacteria, is so far away technologically
> that it's not really worth thinking about it," said IBM physicist Charles
>H. Bennett. He and other physicists proposed quantum teleportation in 1993.
>There would just be too much information to assemble and transmit,
>they say. Even if it were possible someday, it would be so
>expensive that "probably it's just as cheap to send the real person,"
>said Benjamin Schumacher of Kenyon College in Gambier, Ohio.
>Besides, Schumacher said, teleportation would "kill you and take
>you apart atom by atom so you could be reassembled at the other
>end, one hopes. It doesn't seem like a good idea to me."
>Much more likely, experts said, is using teleportation between
>tiny particles to set up quantum computers. These devices would use
>teleportation to sling data around, and they could solve certain complex
>problems much faster than today's machines.
>In the new work, scientists transferred the trait of "polarization"
>between photons. Light behaves like both a photon particle and as
>a wave. A light wave has peaks and troughs like an ocean wave, and
>polarization refers to the directions in which these peaks and troughs
>point. Photons retain this trait. To transfer the polarization between
>photons, the researchers used a phenomenon called entanglement,
>which a disbelieving Einstein derided. Since then, however, it's been
>shown to be real.
>When two photons are entangled, "they have opposite luck," said
>IBM's Bennett. Whatever happens to one is the opposite of what
>happens to the other. In particular, their polarizations are the opposite
>of each other.
>Here's how the Austrians took advantage of that:
>Call three photons A, B and C, and assume the goal is to transmit A's
>polarization to C. The researchers created B and C as entangled photons.
>Then they entangled B with A.
>That second step destroyed A, but not before B took on the opposite
>of A's original state. This change meant B's entangled partner, C, had to
>change polarization to remain the opposite of B's. So C's polarization
>ended up the same as A's used to be. The polarization was transmitted.
>The process worked only 25 percent of the time because of how the
>experiment was set up. It's possible to go to 75 percent and scientists
>will shoot for that, Zeilinger said.
>If the notion of entanglement leaves your head spinning, don't feel bad.
>Zeilinger said he doesn't understand how it works either.
>"And you can quote me on that," he said.
>Copyright 1997   The Associated Press. All rights reserved.
>This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten,
>or redistributed.
>Related sites:
>Note: Pages will open in a new browser window
>•Univ. Prof. Dr. Anton Zeilinger •IBM - Quantum Teleportation
>© 1997 Cable News Network, Inc.
>All Rights Reserved.
>I don't know if it's related precisely, but if one of
>you can find the time to explain me a bit more regarding
>this "scale", see also my last posting (picture of atom robot-arm)
>I would be very thankful.................
>Best regards,
>Berrie Staring Email :
>Co-founder : (Excedo?) Dutch >H
>Site: present in December 1997
>" So you own the seed.......It will not become
> a Bonsai, unless you let it grow and cut wise.... "