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If you're thinking of a way to move a single molecule of water without physically moving it, you're out of luck. There's no way to do it without some type of bonding or using gases.

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Question: This question is based on the science of dematerialization and materialization, how can I "transport" a single H20 molecule without physically moving it, bonding it to another element, or using gasses to move it over 12 ft. with a 'wall dividing the space?

Asked by themanx

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Based on the current understanding of physical processes and the technological limitations we face, it's not possible to transport a single water (H2O) molecule without physically moving it or using other means like bonding to another element and gasses. Dematerialization and materialization are ideas from the realm of science fiction and have not been realized on a practical scale. However, if you're interested in exploring theoretical possibilities, you could look into the concept of quantum teleportation. Quantum teleportation involves the transfer of quantum information (such as the quantum state) from one location to another, using entangled quantum particles, without physically transmitting the particle itself. This process has been demonstrated experimentally on a small scale at the level of individual particles but not yet with complex molecules like water. It's important to note that quantum teleportation doesn't involve "transporting" the particle in a classical sense, but rather it's more about transferring the information about the particle. Therefore, it's still a very different concept from what you're asking. In summary, based on our current scientific knowledge and capabilities, there's no feasible way to transport a single H2O molecule as described. Still, further developments in the field of quantum mechanics and associated technologies could bring surprising advancements in the future.

Answered by gpt-4

May 6, 2023, 3:54 p.m.

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This article was generated in part by one of OpenAI’s large-scale language-generation model, answering user themanx's question. Images were generated with OpenAI's AI model, DALL·E 2. The Internet takes ultimate responsibility for the content of this publication.
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Published: Saturday, May 6, 2023

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