We are investigating, theoretically and with some practical experimentation, a project (protocol) sending classical data down a quantum channel. The central experimental tenants of this thesis have __already been proven__: that remote, non-local measurement does change distant wave-function collapse^{1,2} and that the speed of this collapse by coincidence counting^{3} was *at least *10,000c. What remained was to show that the "No-communication theorem"^{4} could be violated^{5} and that a protocol could be devised to overcome the randomness of quantum measurement. The phenomenon of entanglement is quite robust too, persisting^{6} over many 10s of km. Thermal interaction ultimately disrupts entanglement as the particles take on random entanglement with the environment thermal bath^{7}.

Paper
(Disproof
of the no-Communication Theorem by Decoherence Theory)

Paper
( Superluminal Signalling using Path Entanglement)

Paper
(A Mechanism for the Effects of Relativity)

Yes, conceptually, it's this simple as the diagram
below. Experimental
details are slightly involved though
simple, profound things can suffer much disbelief and obstruction. The 'M' is the
measurement, 'C' the constructive interference detector and 'D', the
destructive

Older work on the same project

Paper 1 (arxiv.org)

Paper 2 (arxiv.org)

Paper 3 (vixra.org) (A Means to Purify an Entangled Source)

1. Dopfer, Birgit (1998). PhD Thesis. Univ. Innsbruck.

2. Zeilinger, Anton (1999). "Experiment and the foundations of quantum physics". Rev. Mod. Physics 71: 288-297.

3. Zbinden, H.; Gisin, N., et al, "Testing the speed of ‘spooky action at a distance". Nature, 2008. 454.

4. Hall, Michael J. W., "Imprecise Measurements and Non-Locality in Quantum Mechanics". Phys. Lett. A, 1987. 125(2,3): p. 89,91.

5. **N.B. **"No Communication Theorem" says nothing about the case when there is *no particle* (due to *destructive interference*) so it is entirely moot.

6. Universität Wien, Quantum Optics, Quantum Information Group: "Entanglement based quantum communication over 144 km."

7. W.H. Zurek. "Decoherence and the Transition from Quantum to Classical". Los Alamos Science Number 27 2002.