Quantum Batteries


Charge your car once when you buy it, and never again until that day, fifteen years later, when you take it to the trash heap? It’s all coming in the Quantum battery. I have been postulating about hexagonal self-similarity recently, tying it into quantum entanglement, energy transfer across the aether, and the building of atoms. The quantum battery is just an extension of those ideas.

If the atom is built with the irreptile form of nested hexagonal tetrahedrons, then perhaps it is possible to build an “artificial” version of an atom. Consider that the most energy a human can get to do his work is confined inside an atom. Consider that the Hiroshima event that released so much energy all at once was a crude release of this energy in a barely controlled way. What if that energy could be leaked into and out of a quantum battery, but much more slowly. The energy might last the lifetime of the car using such a quantum battery  to power it.

The atom is the main store of energy for humankind.  A little bit of energy can be stored into molecular arrangements of atoms, and then used later (combustion of gasoline is one example of this).  This uses inter-molecular forces, rearranging the outer electron shell (valence) configuration to get a tiny bit of energy from atoms, in an aggregate way.  But, the bulk of the energy is inside the atom.  The quantum battery taps the full energy of an “atom”, rather than the outside shell energy related to (for instance) gasoline combustion.

The atomic shells of the hypothetical irreptile-tetrahedron based atoms are very dense, energetically speaking. That’s why it takes so much energy to crack them open.  This pounding of atoms with a hammer is crude and dangerous, but is what war making nuclear devices do. Peaceful energy extraction must be more subtle.

It may be possible to develop a quantum interface to tap an atom’s energy slowly.  Alternatively, we might construct a sort of artificial atom, built with an Achilles heel back door to allow easier ingress and egress of stored energy.

The study of the hexagon leads to a quantum battery.  The irreptile capability of the hexagon, producing ever smaller nested images of itself, within a hypothetical tetrahedron atom, gives rise to the quantum battery.  All energy store that is atom based is also network based, as the energy transits the topology of the crystal and the nodes it contains. 

My theory is that sub-atomically, the same thing happens.  Theoretically, the nesting continues forever, meaning there is an endless supply of transit routes and nodes to contain endless energy.  One atom could power the universe.  Not.  Obviously, there is a limit to the nesting, and it is what I call the aether plank limit.

A quantum battery would not really hold a Hiroshima level of energy.  There is a misconception about atomic energy, and how much there is inside an atom.  A thousand nuclear fusion events on the tip of your finger is something you would not feel, and not because you were obliterated.  It’s because the energy in an atom is large compared to intermolecular forces, but still relatively small.  Hiroshima happened only because there was a chain reaction involving many trillion and trillions if atoms (would use a bigger word, but nobody would understand).  So the “chain reaction” is what we’d be looking to control in the quantum battery.

Note: the author is a writer on technical subjects in some areas, of novels, and of other literature, but does not have any formal credentials related to the medical field, or in physics. Thus, this all constitutes an opinion of what might be possible, based on his own hobby-level knowledge ques