This technology uses the regular crystal pattern of grains in Aluminum to store data. Each grain is equivalent to a block of storage in Flash memory MLC NAND. These Aluminum grain blocks can store 256 pages of 4,096 bytes each.
In a strip of Aluminum Foil that is 1/64th of an inch thick, 3/8ths inch wide and 1 inch long (about the size to fit in a flash drive), there are approximately 9,000 fine grains that are writable in one layer and 96 layers; 864,000 grain blocks. Using binary bits (1s and 0s); this is approximately 905 Gigabytes of storage.
OK. Aluminum can store a lot of data for it’s size. But, lets take it another step. Let’s divide the 96 layers by 4 to get 24 3D Layers; each 3D Layer will have three layers and a buffer layer between the next 3D Layer. These buffer layers enable transfer of data between different, not necessarily contiguous 3D Layers.
All of these 96 layers can still be used to “normal” binary bit/byte storage, but will also accommodate vector x-, y- and z-axis hops, jumps and leaps in varying directions and distances.
What we are building here is a small piece of Aluminum Foil that can be used to create a 3D or 3-Dimensional Register that will enable x64 processors to handle superposition and entanglement and the storage of Qbits (Quebits).
Each of the Aluminum Grain/Blocks can be treated as a logical sphere and data can be stored on the surface of the sphere in lines of longitude and latitude using 0-359 for each degree. Each degree can be sub-divided into 1,000 discrete storage locations for a byte. The original sphere can be duplicated digitally 1,000 times (or more) for additional storage.
This is storing data at the crystal-molecular level and the amount of information that can be written, retrieved, over-written and erased scales upward with bigger pieces of Aluminum metal. This storage of data is non-volatile and has rapid access times. With the use of the flow of data around wire, described elsewhere on this site, the flow of data to aluminum drives can be measured in bus speeds at the speed of Light.
I don’t normally reply to cryptic words, but I was stationed in Bedfordshire in the US Air Force at RAF Chicksands for two years. I lived in a small villiage called Roxton and in a thatched-roof house, Rattleburry House, that was built in the 1420s and had a ghost. I loved my time in England. Roxton is on the Bedford-Cambridge Road at the A1A.