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Interspatial Teleportation


To understand the concept of three-dimensional interspace, one needs to consider each spatial dimension on its own — for example, the dimension of length.
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While in the classic four-dimensional model of the Universe, length and other dimensions are straight lines, in the Nine-dimensional model, one must picture the spatial dimensions as cyclic, looping back onto themselves at periodic intervals.
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Creating a gateway through interspace is like stepping from one spatial cycle to another, without traversing the intervening space itself. In other words, if normal space is like a spiral path, coiling outward from the center, then travelling through interspace is like walking in a straight line outwards from the center of this spiral path, crossing perpendicular to each concentric loop of the path.
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However, this metaphor is misleading, since the path is a single dimension (e.g., length), and by definition has no thickness. So stepping across the coils of the path through interspace is instantaneous. This means that one can never be "inside" interspace, but can only pass through it as a portal between two points in normal space-time. The act of passing through interspace is known as interspatial teleportation.


In order to create an interspatial gateway, or teleportal, between two points in space, it is necessary to construct an antineutrino generator. Antineutrinos are three-dimensional particles that exist in one spatial dimension and two perpendicular dimensions of interspace. The orientation of these three perpendicular dimensions is determined by the arbitrary linear vector in which the polarized antineutrino stream is projected in three-dimensional space (i.e., the teleportal would connect two points in space along the same line as that in which the stream of antineutrinos is directed).
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Functionally, a teleportal generator works much the same way as a sixth-dimensional time gate. The antineutrino accelerator projects a polarized stream of phased particles along one spatial dimension, and the stream is focused by a gravitic lens into a perpendicular two-dimensional plane to form a disk-shaped aperture. But while a time gate aperture must be projected onto a plane of stable protonic matter, the opposite is true of an interspatial teleportal; it must be opened in a vaccuum or a fluidic environment, such as in air or liquid. A teleportal cannot be opened inside of solid matter, since the matter would destabilize the antineutrino stream, which is highly sensitive to gravitational fields.
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Like a time gate, the teleportal is entered from the side opposite the particle generator. This means the other end of the teleportal will be opened at a point directly behind the the apparatus, opposite the flow of the antineutrino stream. The front of the teleportal manifests as an opaque disk emitting white light and other wavelengths of electromatic radiation at low levels. While from the front it appears as a flat disk, the portal is surrounded by a very strong gravitic field, warping space-time around its circumference, and the back side seems to recede into a hemispherical singularity. This warping of space-time around the teleportal has the effect that if anyone attempts to pass through from any angle other than the front, the space warp will pull the person around through the front, and the person will exit the front at the other end. In other words, a teleportal is a two-dimensional disk, but it has no back -- every side is the front.
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The frequency of the antineutrino stream and power level of the generator determine the diameter of the teleportal, while the degree of the stream's refraction by the gravitic lens determines through how many spatial cycles the gateway will pass (i.e., how far away one will teleport). The farther one wishes to travel, the more powerful the gravitic lens will have to be, and the larger one wants the diameter of the teleportal, the more powerful the antineutrino projector must be.

Layout of a Teleportal:

Teleportal generator
The teleportal on the left is generated by the antineutrino generator / gravitic lens apparatus at center. The remote end of the teleportal appears along the same line directly behind the apparatus (right). The red arrows show the direction of travel through the teleportal.

Einstein discovered that gravity and other forms of linear acceleration can cause a distortion in the curvature of four-dimensional space-time; natural acceleration fields can also cause the dimension of time to bend inward through the fifth dimension. However, the greatest effect of gravity is on interspatial cycles.
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To continue the above metaphor, if a linear dimension of space is imagined as a coiled path, then a nearby gravity source would cause the path to coil more tightly, so that a shorter distance is traversed in each loop. This means that teleporting through the same number of spatial cycles would cover a shorter distance near a strong gravitational field.
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In practice, this means that at Earth's mean surface gravity, spatial cycles are compressed to within a few meters of one another. In deep space, away from any gravitational fields, spatial cycles are spaced millions of kilometers apart.
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This phenomenon allows people to teleport with great precision to within a few meters of any destination on Earth's surface, or to teleport many light years in deep space, without much difference in energy expenditure (e.g., teleporting through one hundred spatial cycles on Earth would take a person to a point a few kilometers away, while one hundred spatial cycles through deep space would traverse close to a light year, both using the same amount of energy).
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For this reason, it is impractical to teleport great distances on Earth's surface, and especially through the planet's core, where gravitational distortion is greatest. It would take a huge amount of energy to teleport from, say, Europe to Australia, or North America to India.
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However, teleporting from Britain to France, or from China to Australia, would take a reasonable amount of energy, which could be produced inside a large power plant facility near the teleportation facility.
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Similarly, it is impractical to teleport directly from one planet to another. To teleport between Earth and the Moon, or to Mars, would require a prohibitive amount of energy, since spatial cycles would be tightly compressed close to each planet's surface. It is therefore necessary to construct teleportal facilities in outer space in Solar orbit, far from any planetary bodies, in order to teleport an interplanetary shuttle millions of kilometers through the Solar system, using a resonable amount of power.
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Likewise, to teleport a starship from the Solar system to a distant star system, the teleport facility must be located far from the Sun, so that the Sun's gravitational field is not compressing the spatial cycles too close together.
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Consequently, travel across Earth would still take several jumps between teleport facilities, but since the jumps would be instantaneous, one could travel between any two continents in a matter of minutes, far faster than conventional aircraft or orbital shuttle, but requiring far more energy.
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For astronauts to travel from Earth to a distant star system in the shortest amount of time, they would first have to teleport from Earth to a spacedock facility in geosynchronous orbit, and from there travel through normal space to another interspatial facility that would teleport them to the edge of the Solar System, beyond Neptune's orbit. From there, a third teleportal generator would be able to teleport the starship through the widely spaced interspatial cycles of interstellar space to within a few billion kilometers of the distant star system. Even with interspatial teleportation technology at their disposal, the astronauts would still have to travel for weeks, or even years, through normal space, where gravitational fields would make long-range teleportation energy-prohibitive. That is why long-range starships should be equipped with tempostatic chambers, to keep the astronauts in temporal stasis during their long journeys through normal space.
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Also, since the teleportal generator must be on the opposite side of the teleportal from where the starship enters it, the teleportation apparatus cannot be housed within the ship itself. However, the ship can carry its own teleport apparatus, which could then be constructed and activated at its remote location, in case the first one near the Solar system were to fail. The starship could also contain smaller-scale, integrated interspatial technology, such as for teleporting people or equipment from the orbiting starship down to a planet's surface, or for sending brief radio burst transmissions through a microscopic teleportal, which could be opened for a few microseconds over a great distance with a reasonable energy expenditure, thus allowing for faster-than-light communication through interspace.

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