A Chinese team of researchers have teleported a qubit (a standard unit of data in quantum computing) over 60 miles. In the Daily Mail, Mark Prigg reports that a group of European and Canadian researchers say they’ve beaten this coup by teleporting information from one of the Canary Islands to another, almost 90 miles apart.

Eventually, scientists how to use this technique for quantum teleportation of people.

This teleportation happens instantly, once the two particles become entangled. This would mean we could eventually move people from one planet–or solar system–to another, instantaneously.
read more

Scientifically, we are much closer to teleportation that you can imagine. This week, William Henry interviews writer Sherry Baker about her new article in the June issue of Discover Magazine, and you are going to be absolutely amazed at what we are finding out about what seem to be completely impossible, even magical, things such as instantaneous movement.

Our world is changing fast–much faster than we think. Don’t miss the boat. Sherry Baker has her hands on the tiller, and she’s going to take us up the river into a future of things like teleportation, body swapping and out-of-body movement.

Read Sherry’s Discover article. Click here.
read more

Will "Star Trek" type travel–teleportation–ever become possible?

It’s not yet possible for humans, but it IS possible with atomic particles which have become "entangled." Physicists first did this in 1997, using a single pair of entangled photons, or particles of light. This happens when pairs of particles become linked in such a way that measuring a certain property of one instantly determines the same property for the other, even if separated by large distances.
read more

Tired of the scan and the pat down? The type of teleportation that we all remember from "Star Trek" may soon be a reality (It may be the way UFOs fly, and with this type of transportation, no one can shoot them down). An object you can see in front of you may exist simultaneously in a parallel universe.read more