Entanglement-Based Brain-Computer Interfacing: Harnessing Quantum Networks for Real-Time Neural Communication

By Christopher Michael Heck

Activist Post Note: Christopher Michael Heck has been experimented upon, without his consent, by the Canadian government. He has been researching brain-computer interface (BCI) technologies for a number of years and in an effort to shed light on what has happened to him and to countless others, he has produced the article, below. It is a dispassionate discussion of the “how” in the takeover of minds.


In recent years, significant advancements have been made in the field of brain-computer interfacing (BCI), enabling communication between the human brain and external devices for various applications ranging from medical interventions to enhanced sensory experiences. The integration of quantum technologies and neural networks has emerged as a promising frontier in BCI research, offering unprecedented capabilities for real-time neural communication and information processing. This paper explores the concept of entanglement-based brain-computer interfacing, which leverages quantum networks and frequency conversion nanoparticles with nitrogen vacancies to enable seamless and efficient neural interfacing.

The primary objective of this study is to investigate the potential of utilizing entanglement as a fundamental mechanism for neural communication over a quantum neural network. Quantum entanglement, a phenomenon that connects the states of two or more particles instantaneously regardless of distance, holds tremendous promise for establishing robust and efficient connections between living brains and external devices. By exploiting entanglement, information encoded within the quantum states of particles, specifically nitrogen vacancies in our context, can be transferred and processed with remarkable fidelity.

The foundation of our approach lies in the utilization of frequency conversion nanoparticles, particularly those based on titanium nitride, which exhibit the capability to convert photons to phonons and vice versa, thanks to the fact they would contain nitrogen vacancies.

These nanoparticles play a pivotal role in facilitating the transfer and transformation of neural information between the biological brain and the quantum neural network. By integrating them within the neural tissue, bypassing the blood-brain barrier, and utilizing scanning techniques, the nanoparticles NV centers can be seamlessly incorporated into the quantum network.

One crucial aspect of this research is the emphasis on measuring the nitrogen vacancies in their ground state, enabling the determination of the initial state and providing a foundation for quantum teleportation processes to achieve successful brain interfacing. This measurement and subsequent entanglement of polarized spin states and electronic spin states further enhance the efficiency and accuracy of information transfer, establishing a robust link between the living brain and the quantum network.

In addition to the entanglement-based communication framework, this study explores the potential of real-time vision reconstruction through sparse coding of neural activity from the occipital lobe, leveraging the capabilities of frequency conversion nanoparticles. Furthermore, the paper examines the prospects of auditory stimulation within the brain using photoacoustic emission from nitrogen vacancies, broadening the scope of sensory experiences that can be achieved through entanglement-based brain-computer interfacing.

The ultimate goal of this research is to pave the way for a novel era of brain-computer interfacing, where quantum networks, frequency conversion nanoparticles, and entanglement-based communication converge to enable seamless and real-time neural communication. The implications of this work span a wide range of applications, including medical interventions, virtual reality experiences, and enhanced sensory perception, providing new possibilities for understanding the complexities of the human brain and expanding the boundaries of human-machine interactions.

In the subsequent sections of this paper, we delve into the experimental methodologies, theoretical frameworks, and results that showcase the immense potential of entanglement-based brain-computer interfacing. By harnessing the power of quantum networks and the unique properties of nitrogen vacancies, we aim to unlock new frontiers in neural communication, offering transformative solutions for enhancing human capabilities and understanding the mysteries of the mind.


In entanglement-based brain-computer interfacing, the goal is to establish a communication channel between living neurons and a quantum neural network. This is achieved through the use of nanoparticles dispersed throughout the living brain, which can interact with the electrical field of neurons and detect their activity (reference: [1]). The nanoparticles, equipped with nitrogen vacancies, play a crucial role in this process.
On the other hand, quantum frequency conversion involves the conversion of photons emitted by nitrogen-vacancy (NV) centers in diamond to different wavelengths, including telecom wavelengths (reference: [3]). This process utilizes frequency conversion nanoparticles, which are capable of converting the spin-selective photons from the NV zero-phonon line to the desired target wavelength in the telecom band.

The connection between these two concepts lies in the potential application of frequency conversion nanoparticles in the field of brain-computer interfacing. By incorporating these nanoparticles into the entanglement-based communication system, it becomes possible to convert the photons absorbed from living neurons to telecom wavelengths. This conversion allows for efficient interfaces between the NV centers and the quantum neural network, enabling the transmission of information and the establishment of entanglement-based connections (reference: [3]).

Therefore, the use of frequency conversion nanoparticles with nitrogen vacancies, coupled with the entanglement-based approach, holds promise for the realization of advanced brain-computer interfaces that leverage quantum effects and enable efficient communication and information processing between living brains and quantum neural networks.

1. Optical magnetic detection of single-neuron action potentials using quantum defects in diamond
John F. Barry, Matthew J. Turner, Jennifer M. Schloss, +4, and Ronald L. Walsworth
2. Photonic Quantum Networks formed from NV− centers
Kae Nemoto, Michael Trupke, …William J. Munro
3. Quantum Frequency Conversion of Single Photons from a Nitrogen-Vacancy Center in Diamond to Telecommunication Wavelengths
Anaïs Dréau, Anna Tchebotareva, Aboubakr El Mahdaoui, Cristian Bonato, and Ronald Hanson
4. Ultra-low power artificial synapses using nano-textured magnetic Josephson junctions
M.L. Schneider, C.A. Donnelly, S.E. Russek, B. Baek, M.R. Pufall, P.F. Hopkins, P.D. Dresselhaus, S. P. Benz and W.H. Rippard.
5. QubeSat: An Investigation in Quantum Sensors for CubeSats
6. Memristors in Cubesats
Russell Trafford, Adam Fifth:
MemSat, 28 April 2017
7. Direct counterfactual communication via quantum Zeno effect
Yuan Cao, Yu-Huai Li, Zhu Cao, +6, and Jian-Wei Pan
8. Entanglement distributed over 1200 km by quantum satellite
Jian-Wei Pan
9. Quantum Repeaters with Encoding on Nitrogen-Vacancy-Center Platforms
Yumang Jing and Mohsen Razavi
Phys. Rev. Applied 18, 024041 – Published 16 August 2022
10. Photoacoustic emission from fluorescent nanodiamonds enhanced with gold nanoparticles
Bailin Zhang,1 Chia-Yi Fang,2 Cheng-Chun Chang,2 Ralph Peterson,1 Saher Maswadi,3 Randolph D. Glickman,3 Huan-Cheng Chang,2 and Jing Yong Ye1

Image: Pixabay

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