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Posts Tagged ‘qutrit’

Qutrit, teleportation and philosophy

12 Aug

Two teams independently managed to teleport quantum particles called QuTrit (quantum trit), with a few days difference that can be said to be simultaneous.
Both are awaiting review of the peer review process for their publications to come out and receive “invention” credits.
A qutrit is similar to the qubit (the well-known quantum bit), except that instead of binary beings (0 and 1) they are classic ternary systems, which because they have the possibility of a third state, say 0, 1 and 2 can transform more information than qubit.
This surpasses what in philosophy, especially the idealist in which we can have only A and B, and there can be no contradiction, in this case not exactly contradiction, but a third state.

The communication system used is the HD-BSM (High Density Bell State Measurement).

Although quantum systems are much less noisy (subject to change by the environment) than digital electronic systems, qutrit are even less noisy and thus more reliable.
Teleportation means that information goes from point to point without a “medium” meaning that it will be less subject to interception and thus more reliable in terms of quantum cryptography.
The two groups claiming to have a healthy scientific rivalry are the group led by physicist Guang-Can Guo of researchers from the University of Science and Technology of China, and the other led by Anton Zeilinger of the Austrian Academy of Sciences, and there is already a version in analysis of the articles on the subject, the so-called pre-print, and were published respectively on April 28 (preprint) and June 24 (preprint).