February 1, 2023

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Physicists have created a wormhole.  Use a quantum computer

Physicists have created a wormhole. Use a quantum computer

The physics we know from school is basic knowledge, known to physicists for many years. Now the challenge is related to quantum physics. They will allow for example for better data coding and understanding of the universe and the world around us. It was also about quantum physics This year’s Nobel Prize. Now there is important information – scientists managed to create a wormhole. Although currently only in a computer, it represents the next big step in studying quantum gravity in the laboratory.

The experiment allows scientists to explore the connections between theoretical wormholes and quantum physics, and to make predictions about so-called Quantum gravity. It’s a collection of theories that attempt to fuse gravity with quantum physics, two basic and well-studied descriptions of nature that seem inherently incompatible. But it must be emphasized again that the experiment did not create an actual wormhole (a rift in space and time known as the Einstein-Rosen bridge).

Physicists put Qubit is the quantum equivalent of bit In conventional silicon computers in one of their systems the observed information emanates from the other system. Information travels from one quantum system to another via quantum teleportation, or in other words, Quantum information passed through a wormhole.

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A wormhole is a bridge between two distant regions in space-time. Although not observed experimentally, They have fired scientists’ imaginations and calculations for nearly 100 years. In 1935, Albert Einstein and Nathan Rosen described wormholes as tunnels through the fabric of space-time according to Einstein’s theory of general relativity, which describes gravity as a curvature of space-time. The name “wormhole” was given by physicist John Wheeler in the 1950s.

source: Dynamics of Traversable Wormholes on a Quantum Processor, Daniel Jafferis, Alexander Zlokaba, Joseph D. Leiken, David K. Kolchmeier, Samantha I. Davis, Nikolai Lacke, Hartmut Nevin and Maria Spiropolou, November 30, 2022, Nature. doi: 10.1038/s41586-022-05424-3

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