Did you know that there was a study conducted to see if someone from the future was here in our present time? Astrophysicists Robert Nemiroff and Teresa Wilson at Michigan Technology University did just that, and published their findings in 2014. They figured that if someone from the future traveled back to our time, there may be trace evidence.
Such a time-traveler may have done Internet searches of future events. The search dates would have been prior to the events and would stand out that way. Enough of them traced to one user would reveal a pattern of advanced knowledge.
After exhausting their funds, the results of that study remained inconclusive. Nonetheless, I believe time travel has probably already happened. I don’t know if humans have traveled through time, but I do believe communication through time at least by computers is already occurring.
Physicists today are proving this is theoretically possible. I believe that future thinkers, possibly aided by quantum computers and artificial intelligence, will easily refine the theories and put them in action. I believe that future thinkers, possibly aided by quantum computers and artificial intelligence, will easily refine the theories and put them in action.
Dr. Ron Mallett, a theoretical physicist at the University of Connecticut, has shown that ring lasers can mimic the effect a black hole has on gravity. It is thus possible to twist spacetime and send simple messages (using binary code) back in time. Though it is theoretically possible, the theory hasn’t yet been experimentally tested.
Physicists recognize that wormholes could also create time-loops. But Stephen Hawking thinks if humans could create such a time-loop, the process of creating it could be disastrous. A side-effect would be vacuum fluctuations that would severely disrupt particles and smite the creator. Trying to communicate with the past could create a so-called “Hawking Bomb.”
While the theories may have flaws, they illustrate that today’s scientists have made progress toward understanding how to send messages through time. There’s every reason to believe that momentum will continue and further advances in knowledge will solidify our understanding of time travel. Trying to communicate with the past could create a so-called ‘Hawking Bomb.’
University of Washington physicist John Cramer hypothesized that quantum entanglement could traverse time. Two electrons from the same molecule are entangled, meaning when they are separated by vast distances they remain connected. We see this connection when we measure one electron and see an instantaneous effect on the other electron (in quantum physics, measuring a particle has a sort of physical impact on the particle).
It’s what Albert Einstein called “spooky action at a distance.” Einstein had a problem with it, because it seemed to defy his theory that nothing could move faster than the speed of light. It seems the electrons are able to “communicate” with each other—send a message so to speak—faster than the speed of light.