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What is the physical unit for teleport?

  1. Oct 10, 2014 #1
    We use ms-1 for unit of speed.
    But what is the physical unit for teleporting a mass to a distance L? Is it also [L]/[time]?
    But it seems it does not take time for teleport.

    I am seeking help. Thanks very much.
     
  2. jcsd
  3. Oct 10, 2014 #2
    Yes, for teleportation v=0,1!(which is infinity) so the equation would be s/0,1! which is 0,1! . If you are confused by the 0,1! , note that the facuilty of 0,1 is infinty so I chose it to represent infinity becuase I don't have the infinity sign on my desktop.Yet thinking about it in detail, teleportation is nothing but scanning a bodys molekular and nuclear structure, destroying the body and building it up again at a different device or point. s=L
     
    Last edited: Oct 10, 2014
  4. Oct 10, 2014 #3
    So it doesn't matter what L is even if it is infinity it still is irelavent becuase infinity/infinity=infinity
     
  5. Oct 10, 2014 #4
    Thank You for your help.
    But I still concern about what the "physical unit" is for this, whether it is accessible or not.
     
  6. Oct 10, 2014 #5

    sophiecentaur

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    Is this 'Physics'?
    I wonder.
     
  7. Oct 10, 2014 #6
    Do you mean something like miles or kilometers or meters or centimeters per second mintue or hour?
     
  8. Oct 10, 2014 #7

    jbriggs444

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    If we accept that "teleportation" is described as scanning an object here and reconstructing it there then two relevant metrics would be bandwidth and latency; bits per second and seconds.
     
  9. Oct 10, 2014 #8

    berkeman

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    Staff: Mentor

    Thread closed for Moderation...

    EDIT: this thread will remain closed. If you wish to ask about the velocity of a particle undergoing quantum tunneling, then you may open a new thread in the QM forum. But in classical physics there is no such thing as teleportation.
     
    Last edited by a moderator: Oct 10, 2014
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