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Teleportation

Teleportation is the hypothetical transfer of matter or energy from one point to another without traversing the physical space between them. It is a common subject in science fiction literature, video games, television; as of March 2020, teleportation has not yet been implemented in the real world. There is no known physical mechanism. Appearing scientific papers and media articles with the term teleportation report on so-called “quantum teleportation”, a scheme for information transfer; the use of the term teleport to describe the hypothetical movement of material objects between one place and another without physically traversing the distance between them has been documented as early as 1878. American writer Charles Fort is credited with having coined the word teleportation in 1931 to describe the strange disappearances and appearances of anomalies, which he suggested may be connected; as in the earlier usage, he joined the Greek prefix tele- to the root of the Latin verb portare. Fort's first formal use of the word occurred in the second chapter of his 1931 book Lo!: Mostly in this book I shall specialize upon indications that there exists a transportory force that I shall call Teleportation.

I shall be accused of having assembled lies, yarns and superstitions. To some degree I think so, myself. To some degree, I do not. I offer the data. Teleportation is a common subject in science fiction literature, video games, television; the use of matter transmitters in science fiction originated at least as early as the 19th century. An early example of scientific teleportation is found in the 1897 novel To Venus in Five Seconds by Fred T. Jane. Jane's protagonist is transported from a strange-machinery-containing gazebo on Earth to planet Venus – hence the title; the earliest recorded story of a "matter transmitter" was Edward Page Mitchell's "The Man Without a Body" in 1877. An actual teleportation of matter has never been realized by modern science, it is questionable if it can be achieved, because any transfer of matter from one point to another without traversing the physical space between them violates Newton's laws, a cornerstone of physics. Quantum teleportation is distinct from regular teleportation, as it does not transfer particles from one place to another, but rather transmits the information necessary to prepare a target system in the same quantum state as the source system.

In many cases, such as normal matter at room temperature, the exact quantum state of a system is irrelevant for any practical purpose, the necessary information to recreate the system is classical. In those cases, quantum teleportation may be replaced by the simple transmission of classical information, such as radio communication. In 1993, Bennett et al proposed that a quantum state of a particle could be teleported to another distant particle, but the two particles do not move at all; this is called state teleportation. There are a lot of following experimental papers published. Researchers believe that quantum teleportation is the foundation of quantum calculation and quantum communication. In 2008, M. Hotta proposed that it may be possible to teleport energy by exploiting quantum energy fluctuations of an entangled vacuum state of a quantum field. There are some papers published but no experimental verification. In 2014, researcher Ronald Hanson and colleagues from the Technical University Delft in the Netherlands, demonstrated the teleportation of information between two entangled quantumbits three metres apart.

In 2016, Y. Wei showed that in a generalization of quantum mechanics, particles themselves could teleport from one place to another; this is called particle teleportation. With this concept, superconductivity can be viewed as the teleportation of some electrons in the superconductor and superfluidity as the teleportation of some of the atoms in the cellular tube; this effect is not predicted to occur in standard quantum mechanics. Philosopher Derek Parfit used teleportation in his teletransportation paradox. 1593 transported soldier legend Philadelphia Experiment Quantum teleportation Teletransportation paradox Wormhole David Darling. Teleportation: The Impossible Leap. John Wiley & Sons. ISBN 978-0-471-71545-0. Lawrence M. Krauss, The Physics of Star Trek, Basic Books, ISBN 978-0465002047 Eric W. Davis, Teleportation Physics Study, Air Force Research Laboratory AFRL-PR-ED-TR-2003-0034 Bernd Thaller. Advanced Visual Quantum Mechanics. Springer. 4.3.3 Classical teleportation is impossible pp. 170–171.

ISBN 978-0-387-27127-9. Will Human Teleportation Ever Be Possible? Human teleportation is far more impractical than we thought Y. Wei, How to teleport a particle rather than a state Phys Rev E 93. 066103

Ăšjpest Synagogue

The Újpest Synagogue is a Neolog Judaism synagogue in Újpest, a district of Budapest, Hungary. The Romantic-style edifice holds 1,000 seats. Rabbi Sander Rosenberg from Arad officiated at the opening ceremony, its establishment was Christians of Újpest. It lies in Attila József street about five minutes from Újpest-Városkapu metro station; the synagogue was founded by the Lowy family. The Orthodox Judaism community, which did not agree with Neolog Judaism, split off and created their own synagogue. During World War II, the synagogue was looted and destroyed by the Nazis. After the war the synagogue was rebuilt and a Holocaust memorial was added next to the synagogue; the memorial, unveiled by Hungarian President Zoltán Tildy, is a wall with names of the 17,000 Jewish Ujpest residents that were victims of the Holocaust. Dohány Street Synagogue Pic of building model

Beef III

Beef III is the third installment of the Beef series. It is a documentary about Hip hop beefs, it was released on DVD on November 15, 2005. It was directed and produced by Peter Spirer and lasts 85 minutes, it was scored by Nu Jerzey Devil. The next film in the series is called Beef IV. During the mid-to-late 1990s, rappers from parts other than New York City and Los Angeles were emerging. Among them were Twista and Bone Thugs-N-Harmony, they both became popular for their quick, rapid-fire style of rapping delivery. The beef started with a dispute over. Bone Thugs say. Layzie Bone elaborated and said "yeah he came spittin it a hundred miles an hour but he wasn't adding the harmony like us". Twista attacked back with "Crook County" feat. Psychodrama, calling Bone "Hoes of the Harmony." However, Layzie Bone and Twista became good friends and they dropped "Mid- West Invasion," soon thereafter the beef ended. Krayzie Bone and Wish Bone still had beef with Twista, they put out subliminal messages dissing Twista in Krayzie Bone's "Gemini" album and "Leatherface: The Legend" underground album.

It was until the "Spit Your Game" video shoot that Krayzie and Twista ended their Beef. St. Louis' own Chingy was an emerging artist from the help he received from Nelly, the biggest premiere rap artist to so far come out of the Gateway City. Nelly decided to take Chingy with him on tour, but Chingy felt that Nelly was trying to take all the fame and keep him under his wings, to Chingy's dissatisfaction; because of lack of recognition, Chingy became disenchanted. Ludacris and his Disturbing tha Peace record label offered Chingy a record deal, he traded shots at Nelly. Nelly felt disrespected by Chingy, stating to the press that Chingy never gave credit to Nelly because of the success he was having, it escalated when Nelly Released his 2004 album "Sweat" with the song "Another One", a back handed form of flattery to remind Chingy who came out first. So Chingy struck back on "We Got". At the Radio Music Awards in Las Vegas, Chingy approached Nelly to squash the beef, but to no avail. Chingy challenges Nelly's claim of the word "Derrrty" saying he's a liar and the people have been saying "Derrrty" prior to The St. Lunatics coming out.

As tension began to heat up through St. Louis between Derrty Ent. and the Chingy camp, Ching knew there was one man who could reason with both men. That man would be M. J., Nelly's cousin and has raised Chingy since he was six. Chingy got MJ to talk to Nelly to resolve the problem. In 2006, Chingy appeared in Gipp's video "Go Head", therefore squashing the beef. Lil Scrappy was performing at a concert in a high school gym in Orlando. During the concert, the crowd were getting pumped and excited by the music the local police stepped in, they gave Scrappy a warning. The reasoning for this was, they stated. Scrappy did a stagedive, which made the police react and they entered the stage and stopped the music. An officer bumped into Lil Scrappy's manager making him angry; the same officer rushed over to Lil Scrappy and pushes him off stage. The beef started when T. I. saw Disturbing tha Peace rapper I-20's video for the song Fighting In The Club featuring Chingy, Tity Boi and Fate Wilson. In the video, a guy was wearing a shirt with the words "Trap House."

The guy stomped in the video. T. I. thought it said "Trap Muzik". Former G-Unit artist Young Buck asked fellow Southern rappers T. I. and Ludacris to appear on his new record on the track "Stomp". T. I. recorded a verse, which contained a line that Young Buck considered to be a subliminal diss towards Ludacris "Me gettin' beat down?/That's ludicrous/". Young Buck spoke to Ludacris about the verse. Ludacris recorded the verse that can be found on the album. T. I's record company wanted Ludacris to change his verse before they sanctioned it but Ludacris refused and T. I. was therefore replaced by Game on the album version. Ludacris and T. I. talked about it and are now on good terms. The beef reignited since the film when T. I. made a disrespectful comment on his single "You Know What It Is", about Ludacris winning his grammy for rap album of the year which he and T. I. were both nominees. The comment made was T. I. saying he felt that Ludacris didn't deserve the award and that T. I. had the rap album of the year.

He dissed Ludacris on his verse to Rocko's song "Umma Do Me." However, the two are once again on good terms, were featured on each other's albums in 2008. They were both doing a photoshoot for The Source. Producer Nick Fury asked T. I. to do a verse on Lil Flip's "Game Over" remix, so T. I. discussed this with Lil Flip and his record label, decided to do it. Each rapper's entourages) until it died out, they both made amends shortly after 50 Cent did so in similar fashion. Yukmouth first met The Game at a club, at the time Yukmouth was engaged in a feud with 50 Cent and G-Unit; the Game released a diss track aimed at the rapper over the "I Got 5 on It" beat, a song which Yukmouth recorded when he was a part of Luniz. Yukmouth responded with a track; the two tried to bury the hatchet, due to a personal friend and recorded a s

Operator's Manual: Buzzcocks Best

Operators Manual: Buzzcocks Best is a compilation album by English punk rock band Buzzcocks, released in 1991 by I. R. S. Records. "Orgasm Addict" – 2:01 "What Do I Get?" – 2:56 "I Don't Mind" – 2:19 "Autonomy" – 3:50 "Fast Cars" – 2:31 "Get on Our Own" – 2:31 "Sixteen" – 3:46 "Fiction Romance" – 4:34 "Love You More" – 1:50 "Noise Annoys" – 2:52 "Ever Fallen in Love" – 2:42 "Operators Manual" – 3:34 "Nostalgia" – 2:55 "Walking Distance" – 2:02 "Nothing Left" – 4:28 "ESP" – 4:39 "Promises" – 2:36 "Lipstick" – 2:38 "Everybody's Happy Nowadays" – 3:12 "Harmony in My Head" – 3:09 "You Say You Don't Love Me" – 2:54 "I Don't Know What to Do with My Life" – 2:44 "I Believe" – 7:07 "Are Everything" – 3:36 "Radio Nine" – 0:43Track 24, "Are Everything", produced by Martin Hannett BuzzcocksPete Shelley – guitar, vocals Steve Diggle – guitar Steve Garveybass John Maherdrums

Areraj

Areraj is a town and a notified area in East Champaran district in the state of Bihar, India. Areraj is located at 26°33′01″N 84°40′48″E, it is just 30KM away from Motihari. No train route is available to reach here, So to reach here one has to go by roadways only. Bus frequency is good as after every 25minutes, its takes around 30-35 minutes to reach Areraj. It is a spirtual city. It's a famous religious place like Jalpa Bhawani,Mansa Mata,Gaytri temple and most important "Someshwar Nath" temple is here, very famous temple. In the month of Shravan, lot of Shiva's devotee come to visit this place & for whole month Officials have to make arrangements for the people as there is lot of rush during this auspicious month. Rush increases more on Monday and Friday, as these days are considered sacred day by Shiva's devotees. People believe that on these two days & in month of August whatever people wish to God is full filled. Visiting places include'Ashoka stambha',Lauria and'Sri Someshwar Nath Mahadev Temple' etc.

As of 2011 India census, Areraj had a population of 26,014 with males constituting 52% of the population and females 48%. Areraj has an average literacy rate of 45%, lower than the national average of 59.5%. 20% of the population is under 6 years of age. Areraj is going to connect on Indian Railway MAP through Hajipur-Sagauli proposed rail line. Climate is characterised by high temperatures and evenly distributed precipitation throughout the year; the Köppen Climate Classification sub-type for this climate is "Cfa"

Seven Pillars of Wisdom

Seven Pillars of Wisdom is the autobiographical account of the experiences of British soldier T. E. Lawrence, while serving as a liaison officer with rebel forces during the Arab Revolt against the Ottoman Turks of 1916 to 1918, it was completed in February 1922, but first published in December 1926. The title comes from the Book of Proverbs: "Wisdom hath builded her house, she hath hewn out her seven pillars". Prior to the First World War, Lawrence had begun work on a scholarly book about seven great cities of the Middle East, to be titled Seven Pillars of Wisdom; when war broke out, it was still incomplete and Lawrence stated that he destroyed the manuscript although he remained keen on using his original title Seven Pillars of Wisdom for his work. The book had to be rewritten three times, once following the loss of the manuscript on a train at Reading. From Seven Pillars, "...and lost all but the Introduction and drafts of Books 9 and 10 at Reading Station, while changing trains. This was about Christmas, 1919."

Seven Pillars of Wisdom is an autobiographical account of his experiences during the Arab Revolt of 1916–18, when Lawrence was based in Wadi Rum in Jordan as a member of the British Forces of North Africa. With the support of Emir Faisal and his tribesmen, he helped organise and carry out attacks on the Ottoman forces from Aqaba in the south to Damascus in the north. Many sites inside the Wadi Rum area have been named after Lawrence to attract tourists, although there is little or no evidence connecting him to any of these places, including the rock formations near the entrance now known as "The Seven Pillars". Speculation surrounds the book's dedication, a poem written by Lawrence and edited by Robert Graves, concerning whether it is to an individual or to the whole Arab race, it begins, "To S. A." meaning Selim Ahmed, a young Arab boy from Syria of whom Lawrence was fond. Ahmed died from typhus, aged 19, a few weeks before the offensive to liberate Damascus. Lawrence received the news of his death some days.

I loved you, so I drew these tides of Men into my hands And wrote my will across the Sky in stars To earn you freedom, the seven Pillared worthy house, That your eyes might be Shining for me When I came Death seemed my servant on the Road,'til we were near And saw you waiting: When you smiled and in sorrowful Envy he outran me And took you apart: Into his quietness Love, the way-weary, groped to your body, Our brief wage Ours for the moment Before Earth's soft hand explored your shape And the blind Worms grew fat upon Your substance Men prayed me that I set our work, The inviolate house, As a memory of you But for fit monument I shattered it, Unfinished: and now The little things creep out to patch Themselves hovels In the marred shadow Of your gift. A variant last line of that first stanza—reading, "When we came"—appears in some editions; the poem originated as prose, submitted by letter to Graves, who edited the work into its current form, rewriting an entire stanza and correcting the others.

Some Englishmen, of whom Kitchener was chief, believed that a rebellion of Arabs against Turks would enable England, while fighting Germany to defeat Turkey. Their knowledge of the nature and power and country of the Arabic-speaking peoples made them think that the issue of such a rebellion would be happy: and indicated its character and method. So they allowed it to begin... Lawrence kept extensive notes throughout the course of his involvement in the Revolt, he began work on a clean narrative in the first half of 1919 while in Paris for the Peace Conference and that summer, while back in Egypt. By December 1919, he had a fair draft of most of the ten books that make up the Seven Pillars of Wisdom but lost it when he misplaced his briefcase while changing trains at Reading railway station. National newspapers alerted the public to no avail. Lawrence refers to this version as "Text I" and says that had it been published, it would have been some 250,000 words in length. In early 1920, Lawrence set about the daunting task of rewriting as much as he could remember of the first version.

Working from memory alone, he was able to complete this "Text II", 400,000 words long, in three months. Lawrence described this version as "hopelessly bad" in literary terms, but it was "substantially complete and accurate"; this manuscript, titled by Lawrence "The Arab Revolt," is held by the Harry Ransom Center with a letter from Lawrence's brother authenticating it as the earliest surviving manuscript of what would become Seven Pillars of Wisdom. With Text II in front of him, Lawrence began working on a polished version in London and Amman during 1921. Lawrence completed this text comprising 335,000 words in February 1922. To eliminate any risk of losing the manuscript again, to have copies that he could show to critics, he considered having the book typed out. However, he discovered that it would be cheaper to get the text typeset and printed on a proofing press at the Oxford Times printing works. Just eight copies were produced. In bibliographical terms the result was the first "edition" of Seven Pillars.

In legal terms, these substitutes for a typescript were not "published". Lawrence retained ownership of all the copies and chose, allowed to read them; the proof-printing became kno