THE EDGE: Global Quantum 3D VR Television Broadcasting
An idea for Quantum 3D VR Television:
Quantum entanglement can be used as a method of television broadcast. One should consider that the integration of quantum mechanics into wearable devices could significantly evolve media broadcasting opportunities.
Quantum entanglement is a physical phenomenon whereby two particles remain interconnected, sharing physical traits regardless of how far apart they are from one another. One particle can be located in a small town in Idaho and the matching particle mates could be located in every home on Earth and interacted with very little energy.
Ultra low-power antenna-free broadcasting could be possible with this peer-to-quantum-peer concept.
One can use entangled microwave photons as a method of 3D transceiver-ship.
Using quantum entanglement as a new form of broadcasting could be significant.
The working principles behind the devices are simple: Instead of using conventional EMF waves, one can entangle two groups of photons, which are called the signal and idler photons. The signal photons are sent out towards the subject, whilst the idler photons are measured in relative isolation, free from interference and noise. When the signal photons are reflected back, true entanglement between the signal and idler photons is lost, but a small amount of correlation survives, creating a 3D signature or pattern that describes the existence or the absence of the target object—irrespective of the noise within the environment.
A working proof of concept for the microwave quantum distance recording has been produced. One lab used entanglement generated at a few thousandths of a degree above absolute zero (-273.14 °C), and was able to detect low reflectivity objects at room-temperature and record them.
Quantum technology can outperform classical low-power sensors
The device has advantages over conventional classical scanners. For instance, at low power levels, conventional systems typically suffer from poor sensitivity as they have trouble distinguishing the radiation reflected by the object from naturally occurring background radiation noise. Quantum recording offers a solution to this problem as the similarities between the signal and idler photons—generated by quantum entanglement—makes it more effective to distinguish the signal photons (received from the object of interest) from the noise generated within the environment.
Tests such as these prove that quantum cameras or quantum microwave illumination is not only possible in theory, but also in practice. When benchmarked against classical low-power detectors in the same conditions, one can see that at very low-signal photon numbers, quantum-enhanced detection can be superior."
Throughout history, basic science has been one of the key drivers of innovation, paradigm shift and technological breakthrough. While still a proof of concept, the research has effectively demonstrated a new method of detection that, in some cases, may be superior to classical methods.
The scientific result was only possible by bringing together theoretical and experimental physicists that are driven by the curiosity of how quantum mechanics can help to push the fundamental limits of distance electronics.
Instant communication may still not be possible because the transfer of information occurs when the sender measures the quantum state of their photon. That causes the receiver’s entangled photon to instantly change. TV broadcasts generally have a delay on them of up to a few minutes, to allow for censorship. A receiver-side buffer can easily accommodate a quantum micro-delay.
However, in order to understand the information, the receiver has to know what the original measurement was, along with some other instructions. Those instructions are sent via normal communications, which are limited to being no faster than the speed of light.
Does it matter if Quantum VR broadcasts and Quantum HD are not at the speed of light or just that they look crystal-clear no matter how they end up on your display?
As further proof-of-concept, you can use a laser to monitor the magnetization of superheated, chaotic gas. The magnetization is caused by the spinning electrons in the atoms, and provides a way to study the effect of the collisions and to detect entanglement. What you will observe is that there is an enormous number of entangled atoms—about 100 times more than ever before observed. You will also see that the entanglement is non-local—it involves atoms that are not close to each other. Between any two entangled atoms there are thousands of other atoms, many of which are entangled with still other atoms, in a giant, hot and messy entangled state.
The observation of this hot and messy entangled state paves the way for ultra-sensitive magnetic field detection. For example, in magnetoencephalography (magnetic brain imaging), a new generation of sensors can use these same hot, high-density atomic gases to detect the magnetic fields produced by brain activity. The results show that entanglement can improve the sensitivity of this technique, which has applications in fundamental brain science and neurosurgery. The results also verify that quantum entanglement can broadcast through, and around, the Earth, instantly.
Quantum Entanglement may be the most powerful electronic technology on Earth yet it needs almost no technology to function because it already exists, globally, around, and between, every person.
Caused collisions between quantum particles rapidly randomize the spin of the electrons in any given atom. These kinds of experiments show, surprisingly, that this kind of disturbance does not break the entangled states; it merely passes the entanglement from one atom to another.
By showing how to build multi-atom quantum systems from the bottom up, our broadcasting scientists can now do things that are not possible using conventional methods.
You can assemble small physical systems atom by atom, in a controlled way. Now you can do things that used to be called "possible". You can now see the atoms displaying different behaviours than if they were one of many in a TV system.
This research reveals a finite-temperature quantum entanglement resource. This is significant because entangled particles remain connected, even over great distances across the entire Earth, and actions performed on one affect the other.
Entanglement can be used to enhance broadcast technologies because the atoms are interconnected, they can co-operate on a set task, rather than operating on their own to transpond media broadcasts.
Imagine 8K 3D quantum TV with 20 channel spherical surround sound with no latency issues, no infrastructure capacity issues and unlimited reach! The human eye sees about 6K x 6K resolution without the 'screen-door' effect. 8K x 8K video clarity would provide the true "suspension of disbelief" experience that would make VR finally work and TV finally look like a window in the wall to a real world on the other side of the wall without any visual system artifacts.
Expect this technology in your living room in less than 10 years after full funding of the productization effort.