Wednesday, 13 August 2014

Quantum Entanglement in the bio-mass

Quantum entanglement was called by Einstein, “Spooky at a distance connection” and is a phenomenon by which two or more objects share an unseen link, bridging the space between them, the phenomenon was first described in particle physics where matched pairs were found to react simultaneously even when separated by large distances. Similar linking has been found in polarised light waves and some chemical experiments where atoms appear to retain memory of previous states. Examples of some simple quantum experiments are listed in Gary Zukav’s book “The Dancing Wu Li Masters”.

A group of researchers reported in the December 2nd 2011 issue of Science that they managed to entangle the quantum states of two diamonds separated by 15 centimetres. Entanglement experiments on physical systems usually take place in highly controlled laboratory setups—entangling, say, a pair of isolated atoms cooled to nearly absolute zero. In the new study, researchers from the University of Oxford, the National Research Council of Canada and the National University of Singapore (NUS) showed that entanglement can also be achieved in macroscopic objects at room temperature.

Quantum linked objects are being used in the construction of new high speed computers and in communications equipment. Birmingham University claim that they expect to have quantum telephones within two years. A quantum linked telephone will not use radio waves and will be impossible to hack as only the linked crystals will be able to communicate. Quantum engineering is poised to make advances in the next fifty years comparable to computing and communications advances in the last fifty years.

We are beginning to understand quantum links in inanimate objects but there is evidence that similar connections may be found in living matter. By 1900 renowned physicist Sir Jagadis C. Bose had developed sophisticated monitoring devices, such as the crescograph, to record plant reactions and to substantiate theories of plant consciousness.

In the 1960s and early 1970s, experiments on plant consciousness increased and Russian scientists at the Timiryazev Academy supported Bose's findings with their own research as did Dr. Paul Blondel, of Blake College in San Diego. Cleve Backster, a polygraph specialist, hooked plants up to lie detectors, applied physical, emotional, and psychic stimuli to them, and monitored their reactions. In the Soviet Union, V.N. Pushkin and V.M. Fetisov supported Backster's research with similar experiments of their own using an encephalograph.

Experiments indicated that plants with no visual or auditory organs are acutely aware of their surroundings. Plants were even able to distinguish people who had damaged other plants in their presence and in one experiment a plant reacted to a person who had placed live prawns in boiling water in the same room. The plant was able to respond when that person entered the room after a period of absence, it remembered the person. Plant awareness may well be due to quantum connections in the chemical components of the plant’s cells.

No serious research has been performed to establish quantum connections in living things but if plant reactions can be demonstrated to reflect quantum coupling it may mean that other unexplained phenomena are the result of links at the quantum level. A lot of unexplained and seemingly impossible events are currently dismissed out of hand by the scientific community but may well be the result of quantum entanglement in biological entities. It would open whole new fields of research if occurrences such as premonition, precognition, prophecy, telepathy and telekinesis could be credited to quantum entanglement in the atoms of a brain.

Despite some evidence that these things may exist they have been disregarded by science due to the unreliability of results in experiments. Quantum entanglement is subject to so many disruptions that this could explain why results are so difficult to repeat in psi experiments.