April 1, 2014

Big Bang Discovery is Giant Boost to Big Data Nets

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Unless you've been hiding under a rock since March 17, you're doubtlessly heard that physicists now have real, physical evidence to support the so-called "Big Bang Theory." There's a great explanation of the findings in CNN, and another simpler-to-understand (and comic-book-like) explanation here

Admittedly, most of these discoveries came about after I left being a physicist as my primary profession and moved to telecommunications.  Nevertheless, over the years, physics often comes in handy.  This is especially true when explaining various limitations on our systems - like that darn intrinsic quarter-second delay in each direction for satellite communications by simply comparing the fact that electromagnetic radiation travels at "the speed of light" and geosynchronous satellites orbit the earth at a height of about 22,500 miles.

Over the years, we've offered theoretical solutions for several of our most fundamental problems by simply ignoring the speed of light as a limitation.  Fifteen years ago, I proposed that "Tachyon Transmission Mode (TTM)" could be most useful in solving this problem.  The only problem with TTM was that there was no way to detect these "faster than light" particles/waves - and there still isn't.

Two years later, and thirteen years ago to the day, we proposed a simpler version for core networks, known as "Graviton-Accelerated Gigabit Nets."  Again, a good theory with lots of math behind it, but no experimental evidence. These graviton-based nets were based theoretically on the use of sending gravitational waves through the earth - rather than around it - to accomplish extreme "Shortest Path" connectivity.  As a sign of the times, we only proposed Gbps transmission speeds because that seemed pretty darn fast.  Now, however, it seems that predicted bit rates of at least ten to the twenty-fourth power (Yottabits per second) rather than the now-mundane Gigabits (ten to the ninth power) per second.

The key to this development is that the experimental physicists - the folks who have to prove or disprove the theories that the theoretical physicists dream up -  actually detected remnants of gravitational waves as a part of this discovery.  A key part of their findings was confirming that these gravitational waves are polarized.  And detecting the polarized remnants are, as our colleague William Flanagan points out, analogous to finding the "high water marks" along the banks of a river after a flood has passed.  The water (or gravitational wave) is no longer there, but there is proof of the existence.
The ability to detect the polarization of these gravitational waves is quite similar to using "phase velocity" to transmit information. For those not familiar with phase velocity, please refer to the TTM documentation mentioned above.  The basic idea was to assume that there are a number of cars (or gravitons) traveling along a path.  Even though each of the cars (or gravitons) could carry information, they can use a "phase velocity" to accelerate the transfer of information by flashing their lights using something similar to Morse code to the car in front of them.  In the case of TTM, we coined the term Bilateral Ultra Low Luminescence Coupled Resonance Attenuated Phase (BULLCRAP) Technology to describe this technique.

The upshot of this exciting finding is that we now have additional resources to exploit to bring this transmission technique, especially for transmitting massive data sets such as are needed in "Big Data" applications.

However, it remains to be seen whether the actual mechanism will be via the chordal networks as proposed in the original graviton proposals, such as Graviton-Accelerated Gigabit through Middle Earth (GAG-ME) nets or via some more advanced mechanisms.  For instance, since the research demonstrated that gravitational waves indeed travel at many times the speed of light, the waves could use relatively massive objects (such as our moon) as a reflector much like a traditional satellite.  This technology, code-named Lunar Object Obfuscation Nebular Yotabit (LOONY) transmission is most literally on the horizon.  The use of the moon also solves the issue that 71% of the earth is covered by water, vastly enhancing communications over the oceans by using tidal variations - one of the most well-known and studied gravitational phenomena.  This technology, Tidal Oceanographic-Originated Networking Science, resulting the the powerful LOONY-TOONS.

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The traditional global core model can now leverage Spectral Phased Optical Orthogonal Networking with graviton solutions--otherwise known as GAG-ME with a SPOON...

Robbie, let me politely but firmly disagree with you. Spectral Phased Optical Orthogonal Networking never worked with graviton, you should know that.
Rather, Dual Evanescent Spin Symetry Entropic Resonance Tachion with Forward Optical Retroactive Kernel makes sense in this specific case.
Kr - Thierry

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