I posed these questions via email to a few actual physicists, with the only responses received coming from those that admit to not fully understanding the subject matter. And maybe it's too simplistic for the others. I've read countless articles but haven't come across satisfactory answers, at least not easy enough for me to wrap my head around. I'm hoping some of you can help me make sense of things... 1. How do we know that engtangled particles aren't just in sync? Is there no chance that they're both set on the same course, until one of them is knocked off of it? I'm assuming this has been experimentally verified but no article is crystal clear on how. 2. So if we know they definitely are entangled beyond that first event, then it seems logial to think that an advanced society could harness this to send data. I keep reading that the information that can be gathered from quantum teleportation comes only after one particle is compared with the other, so we're limited by the speed of light. The why, that's confusing, and not sure it's science that I will be able to understand soon. What I'm wondering though is, if there's SOMETHING being transferred, even if it's just seemingly random quantum events, that does mean there's a channel outside of regular space, does it not? People believe we can potentially travel faster than the speed of light by warping space. So there are theoreticaly shortcuts. Why doesn't entanglement represent another that we could use? Couldn't we one day discover a method of exploiting this new dimension? It just sounds to me like this no-information rule is a self-imposed limitation without considering possible ways we could eventually learn to transfer quantum data into more useful purposes. Sorry if the answer is obvious to you guys but I've been struggling to figure this out for the past year. I currently see it as a channel, that connects the smallest parts of matter, that we may never access but I don't get why it's deemed theoretically impossible.