42/US/Free – Human Quantum Communication

Photo By Peter Keuter

Substance Matters!

Human Quantum Communication.

Washington DC Area March 9, 2023

How do we communicate and process information?

We consider an audience (n) with n = 100 participants and one (1) presenter in a closed environment (conference room) to discuss a subject of general interest (topic). The participants had no prior invitation and appeared by chance. The conference room is free of any disturbance during the presentation, and all participants understand the presentation language.

We can assume to have participants a.) with no knowledge, b.) with some knowledge, c.) with higher level knowledge, and d.) even with expert level knowledge of the topic, or any combination thereof. The distribution is unknown.

The challenge for a presenter is how to reach the maximum audience (n), or the desired information density of the audience, which would be 100 persons, or 100%.

Hypothesis: Humans can process a limited number of information (information quarks, “IQ”) at a given time (t), within a specified frequency range (“f”), the environmental noise level (“en”), and the visibility (“vi”) at the distance (“d”) to the source.

One (1) “IQ” is defined as the smallest recognizable unit per letter/word (“IQv”), or respectively measured as a sound bite in decibels (“IQs”)

Example: One (1) IQv could be (1) letter, (1) word, or a sentence. The letter “I” could be both a letter and a word. Such IQv would be specified as IQv11 representing (1) letter and (1) word.

IQv are letters or words. The word “YOU” would be specified as IQv31, and the sentence “I Will Call You” would be specified as IQv11 + IQv41 + IQv41 + IQv31. IQv’s can be further classified with the order in the alphabet, e.g.: the letter “A” = IQv 1 |1| 1, or “B” = IQv 1 |2| 0, and so on.

IQs are sound bites. The word “You” would be recognized as a sound spectrum consisting of a frequency band and the variation of an amplitude.

IQs and IQv have the same identification structure, but differ in outcome.

IQs arranged in a matrix with IQv would allow simultaneously exchanging “speech-to-text” in real-time, and vice versa. Additionally, background noise could be 100% eliminated, because the sound bite of a background does not exist in the exchange matrix.

The IQs are transmitted from a presenter with a speed of 330m/s and recognized by the receptors of the participants. IQs are received in sound bite packages and detected in the brain as received information.

Assumption: If the presenter just says one (1) word [„Hello“], we can assume that all 100 participants received the information and could process the information.

However, if the presenter introduces a complex topic, it can be assumed that not all participants understood and were able to process the information so that only part of the audience or, in the worst case, no participant was reached at all.

The processing status is also related to the knowledge level of a participant.

Conclusion: In this scenario, the brain processes packets of information (IQs, IQv) via receptors such as ears and eyes, which are then recognized by the brain as information to form an opinion that can be followed by a decision. Recognition is a personal time variant that can be trained for higher information processing volume. In the end, the human brain is limited to a maximum of processing IQs or IQv within a given time.

Receiving and processing only parts of the information will lead to an insufficient option for an opinion, which may then trigger a wrong decision.

Everyone can have an opinion, but not all opinions are sufficiently reasoned to make an appropriate decision. This explains the behavior of people when discussing issues. Sufficiently received information packages of IQs or IQv (knowledge) are important for any society to move in an acceptable direction. The danger to society comes either from inside or outside through the deliberate spread of false statements. Thinking before speaking would improve the world and reject falsehoods.

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