RADQC Builds a Bridge Between Quantum Technology Dynamics & Nano-Cyborg Applications

  • Papers were submitted from 42 countries, and the acceptance rate was 38%
  • Two Nobel Laureates opened the days with keynotes. 1) Prof. Takaaki Kajita. Institute for Cosmic Ray Research, The University of Tokyo, who was awarded the 2015 Nobel Prize in Physics for discovering the oscillations of neutrinos from one flavor to another, which proved that those subatomic particles have mass; 2) Prof. Konstantin Novoselov, Centre for Advanced 2D Materials, National University of Singapore and Langworthy Professor in the School of Physics and Astronomy, University of Manchester, who was awarded the 2010 Nobel Prize for Physics for groundbreaking experiments regarding the two-dimensional material graphene.
  1. First, it presents an important piece in the puzzle I have projected publicly about the invention I filed a patent for — Radical Atom-Denominated Quantum Computer (RADQC). From a mechatronics perspective, without disclosing the secret gate architecture, it suggests how the RADQC (aka nano-cyborg) would “see” quantum dynamics differently, and how such sight might be applied to the fields of medical technology, material sciences, and genetics. Further, RADQC is envisioned to be a far more cost-effective approach to building a quantum computer because it leverages proven quantum dynamics already exhibited in common quantum-based applications such as MRI, LED, GPS, and Laser.
  2. Secondly, over the last few years, I have systematically attempted to publish technical papers based on each of the ten Cosmology of Light books. This paper was the first from the final book in the Applications in Cosmology of Light four-book series that touches on transhumanism, Triumph of Love. The interested reader can view a more detailed chronology of publications here.

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Pravir Malik

Pravir Malik

A view of the world through light and fractals