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Filtering Quantum Noise 

What is Quantum Noise?
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Filtering Quantum Noise Using Multi-Dimensional Meta-Materials 

  With our ability to design custom multi-dimensional meta-materials, we've designed molecular structures capable of activating the Quantum Hall Effect during specified frequency intervals relative a controlled flux divergence.  Once modified, a band gap of a specified energy Quanta can filter thru a polarized circuit unimpeded by quantum entangled noise.

What is Quantum Noise?

   Quantum Noise is a Quantum Mechanical or Quantum Field entanglement effect initiating asynchronous disturbances or interruptions in a quantum wave function.  In a closed system, these disturbances are mostly self-initiated and/or self-contained. 

   Unfortunately, due to the properties of Werner Heisenberg's Quantum Uncertainty Principle, these entangled aspects of nature are a convoluted Quantum Phenomenon.

   These overlapping angular momentum field disturbances often describe the unavoidable quantum noise detected in every self-contained cryogenic quantum circuit.

Future Optical Sensors

  Beyond filtering Quantum Noise, Optical Devices developing this technology can enhance computer vision for autonomous cars, manufacturing robots, or provide human aided vision.  We envision innovators exploring the full capability of this technology, to one day, provide autonomous flight for transport rockets on distant planets.  These possibilities are only limited to our human imagination.

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  We measure the reactance (green) and resistance (violet) of an SWR log mag signal (yellow) at a particular voltage and frequency of 500MHz as the phase (blue) remains constant. As we modify the field conductivity of the material, by applying an increase in gradient thermal energy, the reactance (green) modifies synchronously. The convolution of this field divergence, beyond a particular field threshold, interferes with the convoluted VSWR voltage flux (yellow) mitigating quantum noise.

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  We measure the reactance (green) and resistance (violet) of an SWR log mag signal (yellow) at a particular voltage and frequency of 500MHz as the phase (blue) remains constant. However, at a particular 2-Dimensional impulse wavelength beyond a particular threshold (if we instantaneously excite charge flux thru our pendulum obstacle course), the convoluted reactance (green) and resistance (violet), synchronously/asynchronously concave and convex flux impulses during entanglement.  These fluxed impulses interfere with the convoluted PSWR voltage flux (yellow) mitigating quantum noise.

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  We measure the reactance (green) and resistance (violet) of an SWR log mag signal (yellow) at a particular voltage and frequency of 500MHz as the phase (blue) remains constant. However, at a particular 1-dimensional divergence, beyond a particular radial trajectory threshold (if we charge thru the obstacle course with an incorrect trajectory), the convoluted reactance (green) and resistance (violet) synchronously/asynchronously concave and convex impulses during entanglement.  These impulses interfere with the convoluted SWR voltage (yellow) mitigating quantum noise.

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  We filter through with a 1-Dimensional trajectory, in a polarized power gauge at a specified interval, can we describe the convoluted system as a multi-dimensional quantum Hall effect with a hyperbolic quantum noise gap.  We may superficially modify the resistance (violet) of binary impulses (as data) without entangled interference of the reactance (green) or convoluted SWR voltage (yellow).

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