142.1 Laser Phase Quantum Encoding 
Date: 12/30/03

Laser Phase Quantum Encoding

This email is about the electron spin and phase using lasers to encode information in a quantum system. Its about how lasers can control the spin state of electrons plus encode mirror music or whatever waveform needed, into the electron waveform. This control is for the specific purpose of gravity control and levitation of mass within a counterwound toroidal coil, driven musically, within a golden egg resonant chamber using perfect harmonics and perfect phi based resonance.

Quantum laser turns electron wave into memory

By R. Colin Johnson
Times
August 31, 2000 (2:39 p.m. EST)

Archives ANN ARBOR, Mich. How many electrons does it take to remember the entire contents of the Library of Congress? Only one, according to University of Michigan professor Philip Bucksbaum. Since electrons, like all elementary particles, are actually waves, Bucksbaum has found a way to phase-encode any number of ones and zeros along a single electron's continuously oscillating waveform.

Electrons and all particles are waves....I suspected this years ago..did you? Also, what about phase-encoding endless strings of Phi, Pi or mirror music into electron waveforms? What do you think would happen?

"Our work in quantum-phase registers is highly experimental, but theoretically there is really no limit to how long a string of 1s and 0s you can store in one," said Bucksbaum.

Quantum-phase registers? Such as an 8-bit byte? It take 8 bits to make 1 byte which creates one letter. How about creating a quantum-phase register of 8-bits representing 1 quantum octave of musical notes?

In practice, Bucksbaum's team is a long way from quantum-phase memory devices. They are sticking with byte-wide vectors encoded with an ultrahigh-speed laser on a single cesium atom. With that setup, the team can store information in quantum-phase bytes instead of on quantum bits, as with most quantum computer designs. So far, all work with quantum computing has used the binary property of electron spin, which is either up or down.

What is a byte wide vector?

"Most other researchers are using the spin of a quantum particle as a storage medium. Quantum-phase data storage is much more flexible but also very new. It may turn out to be a step toward quantum computers, or it could be a complete dead end," said Bucksbaum.

We will use quantum spin to phase shift the spinwave. When the perfectly balanced spinwave is disturbed, what do you think will happen?

Quantum phase has long been of interest to researchers, because theoretically atoms could take on unfamiliar characteristics by selectively altering the phase of their waveform. For example, with a polymer, changing its constituent atoms' phase could mimic the wave-function phase of al, thereby imbuing plastic with the strength of steel.

Atoms can take on unfamiliar uncharacteristics by selectively altering the phase of their waveform? Such as phase shifting mass or destroying natural aggregation of matter by altering its atomic forces?

Quantum phase for data storage was first proposed by Lov Grover at Lucent Technologies Bell Laboratories (Murray Hill, N.J.) in 1997. Bucksbaum's group was the first to test the theory experimentally, and so far it works like a charm.

Quantum-phase bucking using musical dissonance should also work?

Waves in bathtub

"Grover speculated that quantum data registers could store and retrieve data by allowing you to search many locations simultaneously; we tested one of his algorithms and confirmed it," said Bucksbaum.

Quantum mechanics holds that electrons behave like the waves sloshing in a bathtub they exist simultaneously in an infinite number of locations or quantum states within the single wave. In the bathtub example, the surface waves define sets of points, any one of which has a certain probability of being in the wave's location at any one moment.

Electrons exist in an infinite number of locations and states? Can you imagine how to musically take advantage of this? I can. How about learning how harmonics cam make matter disappears from one location and appear in another location using this information.

By sculpting designer wave packets and injecting them into an electron's waveform, Bucksbaum encoded strings of 1s and 0s with laser blasts that reverse the phase from the natural state of the waveform. "Our wave packets enable us to engineer atoms by adjusting the amounts and quantum phases of an atom's electrons," he said.

Designer packets? Lots of possibilities here. Reversing the natural state of the waveform? I really like that one. I wonder if it means bucking one natural waveform against a designer waveform to null both and create a higher scalar state? I wonder of a higher quantum scalar is pure Aether, the frequency of which, I have listed. What can you think of doing with designer packets of waveforms?

Usually an electron is bound to an atom but can nevertheless exist in many states simultaneously like all the points along a wave stretching from one side of a bathtub to the other. All the points are there at once, and all the points along the wave are constantly changing, enabling a specific sequence of waves to encode information.

Can you see these so called points are the same as the spinwave picture of 18 precessing electrons I showed you a while back? So what can be done with knowing that presession states are simultaneous states? What will happen if these states are altered or nullified?

Bucksbaum used a laser to encode parallel phase reversals along the waveform of an atom's electrons a pulsating stream of 8-bit phase reversals. A second reference stream enabled the researchers to read back out the original bits by decoding the phase reversals, thereby recovering the stored information like a data register.

The technique of encoding and retrieval using 2 lasers.....we have already extrapolated this technique and are using at least 4 inputs in accordance with the successful experiments of laser generated Rydberg states and the quantum breaking of Hutchison?

"There are an infinite number of individually addressable states the Coulomb potentials where quantum bits can be stored," said

Is there also an infinite number of states that can be imprinted with infinite Phi or Pi and other infinite series? How about 4 separate, "rotating" harmonic systems interacting with each other to form a central star in the nested, "rotating" platonic shapes in the center of the vehicle? Remember how rotation at 90 degrees is considered another dimension? Disc rotation, torus rotation, mirror music double spiral rotation, frequency sets rotation, nested platonic solid rotation, all dimensional changes "relative" to each other. Rotating escape velocity is 7900 m/s or 25,912 feet/sec. What is this in rpm?

Bucksbaum. An electron's wave is called a "probability wave," because it is in each possible quantum state simultaneously, each with a certain probability. For instance, the probability that a wave is at the highest point is proportional to the number of places where the waveform is currently hitting its highest point.

Isn't the probability wave simply the degree of precession as demonstrated by the spinwave diagram of 18 precessional positions? What do you think probability is?

For atoms, the infinite number of quantum states comes from the different bound states of the electrons in their orbits. These orbits come in an infinite variety of "quantum jumps" between states the quantum states are conveniently numbered 1, 2, 3 and so forth. Bucksbaum's laser excited his cesium atom to states 25 through 32 to encode his 8-bit quantum bytes.

Bound states? I know electrons jump from one position to another at 1300-1400 times a second. It disappears from this dimension and appears again almost at the same place..it jumps....just apply laser potential and the electron, or possibly the components of the electron, i.e., the photon, will jump? How do we inject potential in musical form? With accompanying voltage?

Each of these high-energy states has an associated amplitude that can be modulated with ultrashort laser bursts, essentially storing an 8-bit vector into a quantum register. When needed later, the register's value can be read out from the single atom by hitting it again with the laser, this time with a reference encoding.

Ultrashort laser bursts? Isn't this the same thing as Teslas spark gap to break quantum symmetry and create squarewave harmonics? When symmetry is broken this asymmetric state allows power to flow.....perfectly symmetric systems have no power manifesting. How does music dissonance break symmetry? What is the advantage of staircasing a squarewave from a good sinewave to get the odd harmonics? Maximum dissonance exists at 32 beats/sec (Helmholtz). Can beats be used to shake the Aether and alter it and atoms? In an 1884 magazine on Keely, it is said, "sound annihilates atoms". Sci Am.

After the second burst, the atom has been driven to two different states by the two laser pulse streams, causing the two "alternate realities" inside the atom to interfere with each other like dropping two pebbles into a pond: Both states exist simultaneously along with all the other miscellaneous states (ripples), albeit with a smaller probability.

Two alternate realities interfering? What if both those realities are musically designed for a specific purpose? What if four designer realities interact.

The interference pattern between the two wave packets enables the 1s and 0s of the original register's value to be decoded, since interference occurs only on positions in the original value that differ from the reference beam.

Binary code can be embedded and decoded.

"The way a data register works is that the electron is simultaneously in many states, meaning the electron is simultaneously occupying many parts of the register, so you can store the whole stream in a single atom," said Bucksbaum.

Whole streams of electrons, states or what?

Bucksbaum has verified the function of his single-atom quantum register with all types of bit patterns, similar to the test patterns used to verify the proper function of a CPU after manufacture. So far he has not found any values that can't be stored and retrieved from a single atom.

"Now we want to find out how long information can be stored," he said.

Electrons don't recognize any time parameter so they continue to exist forever.

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Copyright. Robert Grace. 2003