posted by alias photosucher, DDR on Friday 24th of June 2016 01:27:54 PM
Russland: Beam-Technologie aus "Star Trek" soll bis 2035 Realität werden Die russische Regierung will die Wirtschaft ankurbeln und hat deswegen beschlossen, außergewöhnliche Wissenschaftsprojekte mit einer Summe von mehreren Milliarden Rubel zu finanzieren. Eines dieser Projekte sieht die Entwicklung der Beam-Technologie aus "Star Trek" vor. Das Projekt befindet sich noch in der Anfangsphase. Die beteiligten Wissenschaftler glauben jedoch, das Vorhaben bis 2035 realisierbar machen zu können. Dass Beamen möglich ist, wurde in der Theorie schon bewiesen. Bereits 2014 war es niederländischen Wissenschaftlern gelungen, die Informationen eines einzelnen Atoms über eine Distanz von drei Metern zu teleportieren. (aus www.shortnews.de/id/1204847/russland-beam-technologie-aus...) ----------------------------- Beam me up! Russia wants to make Star Trek-style teleportation a reality within 20 years By Ryan O'Hare for MailOnline The federal government could develop the sci-fi technology by 2035. Project is listed under a 2.1 trillion (£1.4 tn) roadmap for new technologies Russia aims to use the project as a launch pad to develop high-tech solutions to drive its economy in the next 20 years. It has been the dream of science fiction fans since they first saw Captain Kirk and Spock disappear from the deck of the Enterprise, only to reappear on a planet in a haze of light. Now scientists in Russia are on a mission to bring Star Trek-style teleportation to life as part of a multi-trillion Rouble research and development drive. Russian investors say the plan isn’t as far-fetched as it may seem, with much of the common technology used today inspired by sci-fi of decades gone by. According to the Telegraph, the Russian government could develop the technology by 2035 as part of a $2.1 trillion (£1.4 trillion) roadmap for cybernetics. The federal government recently announced its plans to invest more than 10 billion roubles (£150 million) over the next two years into a ‘National Technology Initiative’. Russia aims to use the project as a launch pad to develop technologies that will drive its economy in the next 20 years. Scientists have proved teleportation is possible -– at the subatomic scale at least. In 2014, a Dutch group proved they could transfer the properties of one atom to another, 'teleporting' the information over a distance of three metres. While other groups have used particles of light to transfer information over distances of over 100 kilometres (62 miles). (in www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-3655882/Beam-Chek...) ----------------------------------------------------- Russia aims to develop 'teleportation' in 20 years By Roland Oliphant, moscow, 22 JUNE 2016 in www.telegraph.co.uk/news/2016/06/22/russia-aims-to-develo... It’s a question that physicists, philosophers, and science fiction writers have pondered for decades: how to travel from one place to another without travelling through the space in between. Now a Kremlin-backed research program is seeking to make the teleportation technology behind Captain Kirk’s transporter a reality. A proposed multi-trillion pound strategic development program drawn up for Vladimir Putin would seek to develop teleportation by 2035. "It sounds fantastical today, but there have been successful experiments at Stanford at the molecular level," Alexander Galitsky, a prominent investor in the country's technology sector, told Russia's Kommersant daily on Wednesday. "Much of the tech we have today was drawn from science fiction films 20 years ago." The Star-Trek style target is listed in the National Technological Initiative, a state-sponsored strategic development plan designed pour investment into research and development sector in a number of key sectors. The $2.1 trillion (£1.4 trillion) “road map” for development of the cybernetics market to 2035 also includes developing a Russian computer programming language, secure cybernetic communications, quantum computing, and neural interfaces (direct connections between computers and human brains), Kommersant reported. The goal is not as outlandish as it might seem. In 2014, scientists at Delft University of Technology in the Netherlands showed for the first time that it was possible to teleport information encoded into sub-atomic particles between two points three metres apart with 100% reliability. While teleportation remains a remote prospect, experts believe significant progress in quantum computing and neural interfaces is likely in the next few decades. The program appears to be part of a new Kremlin drive to boost Russia’s IT sector and high-tech economy. Mr Putin heaped praise on Russia’s IT sector earlier this week when he met a team of programmers from St Petersburg state university who won the 2016 international “programming olympiad.” DSC_1236
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