Given that the reality is determined by physics, the answer is that we have even done it.Over a distance of 143 km between the Canary Islands.
There are several techniques that we can distinguish in the experiments, especially through the use of fiberglass or “just by air”.
Why do we still take the train?
Because we have not been able to do this on anything other than molecular scale, we are talking about quantum teleportation.The best explanation is that we are not talking about relocation of matter (as in: Transport), but about communication in which information is transferred. The information here is the state of an atom, i.e. the position of the neutron and proton compared to the nucleus. The atom itself is not moved. The station where the information is sent makes a measurement of the original atom and the station where the information is received applies the received state to an atom that is present there (this last sentence basically describes Black Magic: Bell state, Pauli Quantum Gate).The transport of this information is done on methods that we also use for our standard communication (think radio, internet).
Are we really moving things?Strictly speaking, because the original atom is still on the original location (and will now have a new state than during the measurement made before dispatch). But then it becomes philosophically: what is matter? What is consciousness? If our body is a collection of countless atoms and our brains and neurons are made of the same material that is also constantly “on the move”, if we copy, transmit and apply the state of all those atoms… Have we not just traveled? Update: See comments under this reply regarding clones and other “less practical” aspects of this science fiction performance.
Science does not currently have a practical application for teleportation of qubits, except that quantum teleportation could play a role in secure data encryption.
Eh… According to physics, teleportation is NOT possible.What is possible in Quantum physics is to move information about seemingly larger distance almost (emphasis: ALMOST) instant by entanglement of particle and their phase. The problem is always the observer in this case. But, physics does not have it directly about quantum entanglement. Physics is about matter, with mass and as Einstein has proven, moving mass has a limit to speed. This means that the bigger thing is (the more mass), the more energy you would need to get that mass to a speed that would seemingly mean ‘ instant ‘ displacement. You would simply not be able to approach the approximate speed of the light above a minimum amount of mass. If you think about how a black hole arises, then you understand that ideas to make that small are simply ridiculous. So, no, according to a ruling in a scientific field, theoretically something would be possible, but if we expand the model with all the other knowledge we have of reality, we understand that it CANNOT. Mind you: Physics is ‘ science ‘, science is NOT knowing that. Science is investigating what is to come to know. Investigating and understanding causality. NOT: If we have researched this, we know what it is and we can turn it upside down. Nature laws are described, not written.
Just a side note about the ‘ entanglement ‘: nothing is moved.Actually, you get a particle/phase copy on the other side of ‘ the line ‘. In this technique, you always need double mass to ‘ teleport ‘ something, where you only get more copies of someone or something.
I would not be able to imagine how that should be.Or it can’t? Was it not Thomas Watson from IBM who thought, that the world would have enough to a few computers?
Igor’s Well-written answer describes how ‘ entanglement ‘ works and uses it in quantum mechanics.But that is something other than teleportation.
Although quantum mechanics is still fairly new and there is still a great deal of unknown, the basic idea is that all possible states exist, and only the perception determined the condition we see.
So you could explain teleportation.If you assume that all States exist, so also that you are everywhere at once, it is only the observer who locates you somewhere at a specific time. Either: You ‘ exist ‘ only in the eyes of the observer.
Because you are also an observer, you take your own and decide where you are.If you could manage to observe otherwise than we are accustomed to people (feeling, hearing, vision) you might also be able to observe yourself in that form of appearance that you want: for example, on the other side of the world, at the moment you want. With which you also place yourself through that perception. That would be the ultimate form of teleportation.
I know: it sounds rather far-fetched, but it is the basis of quantum mechanics;)
‘, ‘ In Dreams I am often ‘ teleported ‘ to places that I think really exist but which I have never physically visited.So I dreamed I was in a place where I appealed to someone to ask where I was. He looked at me if I took him in the grind. He did not answer. Then a boy came on the bike that I kept standing and asked him the question. I was in ‘ Chester ‘. And so I have visited places more often in dreams. Could this be considered ‘ teleportation ‘?
“,” No, there’s even a theorem explaining that duplicating and teleporting is impossible. The has to do with the uncertainty of the Quantum state of particles that do not express it’s digital information.
This applies to the definition that the Geteleporteerde version is an excacte copy of the original.
Theoretically and practically impossible.Your thesis that precedes the question is therefore incorrect.
For example, 3D printing?