Monday, December 3, 2012

Teleportation Physics Study: Las Vegas Warp Drive Metrics

Teleportation  Physics  Study
Eric W. Davis 
Warp Drive Metrics 
4849 San Rafael Ave.
 Las Vegas, NV 89120

This study would not have been possible without the very generous support of Dr. Frank Mead,Senior Scientist at the Advanced Concepts Office of the U.S. Air Force Research Laboratory (AFRL)Propulsion Directorate at Edwards AFB, CA. Dr. Mead’s collegial collaboration, ready assistance, andconstant encouragement were invaluable to me. Dr. Mead’s professionalism and excellent rapport with“out-of-the-box” thinkers excites and motivates serious exploration into advanced concepts that push theenvelope of knowledge and discovery. The author owes a very large debt of gratitude and appreciation to both Dr. David Campbell, Program Manager, ERC, Inc. at AFRL, Edwards AFB, CA, and the ERC, Inc.staff, for supporting the project contract and for making all the paperwork fuss totally painless. Dr.Campbell and his staff provided timely assistance when the author needed it, which helped make thiscontract project run smoothly.There are two colleagues who provided important contributions to this study that I wish toacknowledge. First, I would like to express my sincere thanks and deepest appreciation to my firstlongtime mentor and role model, the late Dr. Robert L. Forward. Bob Forward was the first to influencemy interests in interstellar flight and advanced breakthrough physics concepts (i.e., “Future Magic”) whenI first met him at an AIAA Joint Propulsion Conference in Las Vegas while I was in high school (ca.1978). The direction I took in life from that point forward followed the trail of exploration and discoverythat was blazed by Bob. I will miss him, but I will never forget him. Second, I would like to express mysincere thanks and appreciation to my longtime friend, colleague and present mentor, Dr. Hal Puthoff,Institute for Advanced Studies-Austin, for our many discussions on applying his Polarizable Vacuum-General Relativity model to a quasi-classical teleportation concept. Hal taught me to expand my mind,and he encourages me to think outside the box. He also gave me a great deal of valuable insight and personal knowledge about the Remote Viewing Program. Last, I would like to offer my debt of gratitudeand thanks to my business manager (and spouse), Lindsay K. Davis, for all the hard work she does tomake 
The Teleportation Physics Study is divided into four phases. Phase I is a review and documentationof quantum teleportation, its theoretical basis, technological development, and its potential application.Phase II developed a textbook description of teleportation as it occurs in classical physics, explored itstheoretical and experimental status, and projected its potential applications. Phase III consisted of asearch for teleportation phenomena occurring naturally or under laboratory conditions that can beassembled into a model describing the conditions required to accomplish the disembodied conveyance of objects. The characteristics of teleportation were defined, and physical theories were evaluated in termsof their ability to completely describe the phenomenon. Presently accepted physics theories, as well astheories that challenge the current physics paradigm were investigated for completeness. The theoriesthat provide the best chance of explaining teleportation were selected, and experiments with a high chanceof accomplishing teleportation were identified. Phase IV is the final report.The report contains five chapters. Chapter 1 is an overview of the textbook descriptions for thevarious teleportation phenomena that are found in nature, in theoretical physics concepts, and inexperimental laboratory work. Chapter 2 proposes two quasi-classical physics concepts for teleportation:the first is based on engineering the spacetime metric to induce a traversable wormhole; the second is based on the polarizable-vacuum-general relativity approach that treats spacetime metric changes in termsof equivalent changes in the vacuum permittivity and permeability constants. These concepts aretheoretically developed and presented. Promising laboratory experiments were identified andrecommended for further research. Chapter 3 presents the current state-of-art of quantum teleportation physics, its theoretical basis, technological development, and its applications. Key theoretical,experimental, and applications breakthroughs were identified, and a series of theoretical and experimentalresearch programs are proposed to solve technical problems and advance quantum teleportation physics.Chapter 4 gives an overview of alternative teleportation concepts that challenge the present physics paradigm. These concepts are based on the existence of parallel universes/spaces and/or extra spacedimensions. The theoretical and experimental work that has been done to develop these concepts isreviewed, and a recommendation for further research is made. Last, Chapter 5 gives an in-depthoverview of unusual teleportation phenomena that occur naturally and under laboratory conditions. Theteleportation phenomenon discussed in the chapter is based on psychokinesis (PK), which is a category of  psychotronics. The U.S. military-intelligence literature is reviewed, which relates the historical scientificresearch performed on PK-teleportation in the U.S., China and the former Soviet Union. The materialdiscussed in the chapter largely challenges the current physics paradigm; however, extensive controlledand repeatable laboratory data exists to suggest that PK-teleportation is quite real and that it iscontrollable. The report ends with a combined list of references.

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