Evidence of Non-local Chemical, Thermal and Gravitational Effects

Hu, Huping and Wu, Maoxin (2006) Evidence of Non-local Chemical, Thermal and Gravitational Effects. [Preprint]

Full text available as:



Quantum entanglement is ubiquitous in the microscopic world and manifests itself macroscopically under some circumstances. But common belief is that it alone cannot be used to transmit information nor could it be used to produce macroscopic non-local effects. Yet we have recently found evidence of non-local effects of chemical substances on the brain produced through it. While our reported results are under independent verifications by other groups, we report here our experimental findings of non-local chemical, thermal and gravitational effects in simple physical systems such as reservoirs of water quantum-entangled4 with water being manipulated in a remote reservoir. With the aids of high-precision instruments, we have found that the pH value, temperature and gravity of water in the detecting reservoirs can be non-locally affected through manipulating water in the remote reservoir. In particular, the pH value changes in the same direction as that being manipulated; the temperature can change against that of local environment; and the gravity can change against local gravity. These non-local effects are all reproducible and can be used for non-local signalling and many other purposes. We suggest that they are mediated by quantum entanglement between nuclear and/or electron spins in treated water and discuss the profound implications of these results.

Item Type:Preprint
Keywords:Consciousness, quantum entanglement, non-local effects, gravity
Subjects:Neuroscience > Biophysics
ID Code:5258
Deposited By: Hu, Dr. Huping
Deposited On:20 Nov 2006
Last Modified:11 Mar 2011 08:56

References in Article

Select the SEEK icon to attempt to find the referenced article. If it does not appear to be in cogprints you will be forwarded to the paracite service. Poorly formated references will probably not work.

1. Julsgaard, B., Kozhekin, A. & Polzik, E. S. Experimentally long-lived entanglement of two macroscopic objects. Nature 413, 400–403 (2001).

2. Ghosh, S., Rosenbaum, T. F., Aeppli, G. & Coppersmith, S. N. Entangled quantum state of magnetic dipoles. Nature 425, 48-51 (2003).

3. Eberhard, P. Bell's theorem and the different concepts of locality. Nuovo Cimento 46B, 392-419 (1978).

4. Hu, H. P., & Wu, M. X. Nonlocal effects of chemical substances on the brain produced through quantum entanglement. Progress in Physics v3, 20-26 (2006); NeuroQuantology 4, 17-31 (2006).

5. Hu, H. P., & Wu, M. X., Thinking outside the box: the essence and implications of quantum entanglement. Cogprints ID4581 (2005); NeuroQuantology 4, 5-16 (2006).

6. Matsukevich, D. N. & Kuzmich, A. Quantum state transfer between matter and light. Science 306, 663–666 (2004).

7. Chanelière,T. et al. Storage and retrieval of single photons transmitted between remote quantum memorie. Nature 438, 833-836 (2005).

8. Gershenfeld, N. & Chuang, I. L. Bulk spin resonance quantum computation. Science 275, 350–356 (1997).

9. Khitrin, A. K., Ermakov, V. L. & Fung, B. M. Information storage using a cluster of dipolar-coupled spins. Chem. Phys. Lett. 360, 161–166 (2002).

10. Hestenes, D. Quantum mechanics from self-interaction. Found. Phys. 15, 63–78 (1983).

11. Salesi, G. & Recami, E. Hydrodynamics of spinning particles. Phys. Rev. A 57, 98–105 (1998).


Repository Staff Only: item control page