Chinese scientists have successfully teleported an object from Earth to orbit. The object is a photon that traveled from the Gobi desert to the satellite called “Micius” orbit nearly five hundred kilometres.
This is an important step towards establishing a global Internet quantum step
Hooke is a professor of experimental physics at Oxford University Ian Walmsley speaks of the world of unity, such as quantum intertwining and how telegraphic can be used. He explained that this act can be achieved through a process called quantum splicing, “where two particles react as one without a physical connection between them”.
“Micius” is described as a highly sensitive photoreceptor, which is equipped with the ability to detect single-photon quantum states that are triggered from the earth. The aforementioned satellite has been developed to allow researchers to carry out tests involving quantum splicing, cryptography and teleportation.
“Remote Teleport is the core elements in protocols such as the large quantum network of quantum computing and distributed by the distributors,” said the Chinese team at MIT Technology Review. “The upper experiments of telescoping between distant places are limited to a distance of about 100 kilometers due to the loss of photons in optical fibres or terrestrial channels in the open space.”
First, the research team created a couple of paired photos at a rate of 4,000 seconds on Earth. Then he tried the teletransporter complex of many pairs of photons on the satellite. Meanwhile, others stayed on Earth. Finally, the researchers measured the photons both in the field and in the orbit and confirmed that telescoping was performed. “This paper represents the first uplink between the core and satellite loyal and ultra-long distance quantization, an important step towards the global quantum Internet,” says Tim.