Entanglement research ensures certainty in information flow

From the zero point of Dhaka, two men took off at the same speed and in the same direction, one to the north and the other to the south. When the distance between each other is seven miles, the person heading north is forced to change the route. The southbound person knows nothing about this change in the northbound person’s route. But at the same time, the man heading south also changed course. This is not a ghostly phenomenon. If you place two light particles of photons instead of those two people, you know this is true. Quantum truth, which is still being proven in various labs. The phenomenon can also be expressed in this way: if one of the two photons that are together is separated and many light years away, then if one is somehow scattered, the other will also be scattered. In physics, the phenomenon is known as entanglement.

It is essentially a phenomenon of quantum mechanics that completely separates this science from classical mechanics. If two particles are together at the same time and then separate from each other, it is possible to predict the physical state of the other by conducting experiments on one. This is quantum saturation. Today, the world is moving towards using the religion of entanglement to construct algorithms for quantum information and quantum computing.

This year’s three Nobel Prize-winning physicists conducted independent experimental research using these religions of quantum mechanics, making very significant advances in quantum computing and quantum security in information flows. Our future quantum computer will run thousands of times faster. And security is getting stronger than ever. These three scientists are – Professor Alain Aspect of the French Ecole Polytechnique, John F. Klauser, Chief Scientist of California JF Klauser & Associates, and Professor Anton Seilinger of the University of Vienna, Austria.

These three researchers used these entangled photons to test the foundations of quantum reality. Professor Alan Aspect was born on June 15, 1947 in France. He obtained his doctorate in 1983 from the Paris-Sud University. He mainly studied the entanglement of photon particles in quantum theory. John Klauser was born on December 1, 1942 in Pasadena, California. He received his PhD from Columbia University in 1969. He was researching the Bell inequality. Anton Zellinger was born on May 20, 1945 in Austria. He obtained his doctorate in 1971 from the University of Vienna. He was researching quantum teleportation.

Over the past hundred years we have seen from the theory of quantum mechanics how complex natural phenomena can be accurately explained by this theory; cannot thus be fully explained by classical mechanics. But the problem is that it’s usually unclear how it works. Perhaps this understanding from the conventional world is only a matter of time. There is a need for clarification of the philosophical interpretation of the uncertainty principle in nature. For example, in entanglement, two quantum particles act in pairs as if they were held together by an invisible thread; Whatever the actual distance between them. If one particle can be controlled in that state, it is possible to control the other particles automatically.

In this context, in 1993 an international team of six scientists proposed this ‘end run creation pathway’ test on uncertainty. They proceeded on the basis of this theorem of quantum mechanics, known as the Einstein-Rosen-Podolsky effect of 1930. The main point of this project is that when two materials come into contact, they become entangled. In the entangled state, both particles are part of the same quantum system, so whatever you do, they affect each other in predictable ways. In this way, the team basically showed how the particles can act as transporters of properties in an entangled state. It’s a form of teleportation. In the terms of physicists, teleportation means the transfer of essential properties from one object to another without any direct connection.

The concept of quantum teleportation is based on the theory of unexplained entanglement in physics. While Anton Zellinger, De Martini and their colleagues have independently shown that it is possible to transfer the nature or properties of one pair of quantum particles (such as a photon particle) to another. Even if they are on opposite sides of two galaxies hundreds of thousands of light years away. Although Einstein called it simultaneity or ghostly activity at a distance, the pair of photons could hold the quantum key to what is about to become the most advanced encryption system in the world. It will be encrypted on its own, especially during fiber exchange between banks. Attempts to affect one of the pairs of photons will react immediately to the other. Quantum teleportation will become important in realizing the dream of super-fast computing.

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