Personally, I'd say that CNet is not likely the sort of place you're going to find a lot of people versed in quantum computer theory. I get the basic idea of what you're saying, but I'd be surprised if there's more than a small handful of people on these forums who even have a concept of what a quantum computer is.
I'm not really sure where you'd go for something like this, but surely if you look around there are some forums where people sit around and talk about quantum computers and that sort of thing all day. CNet is a bit more geared towards people who have only just mastered turning on a regular computer. Don't let me scare you off, but if your passion is quantum computers, I don't think you'll be happy here.
This looked like the best place to post. If I'm wrong, tell me where this should go. Thank you.
So over the past couple years I have been developing this theory which had started as a quantum computing theory because of how most "quantum" computers currently worked, but has been reclassified to an AE theory as most "quantum" computers dont actually do anything quantum yet.
Basically, any variance in matters' and/or energys' states of being that is measured and/or compared can be regard as an Advanced Electronic system.
This is entailed that how computers currently operate makes them an AE system, but that binary is the most basic form.
Conceptually, this means that since 0 and 1 are calculated as a variance in the voltage, they are an AES, but that a system could have 0, 1, 2, 3 (quaternary for easy) that is calculated in a variance of voltages as well.
I do have a prototype that kinda worked, but I need to rework it as I have since construction learned more on how it needs to be balanced volt/amp wise.
But a currently used system that has a greater than binary AE use is QUAM signaling. Rather than one signal per baud, it can get much more. But the what is considered as a signal is merely an individual bit. That one signal per baud is true for systems that use an AE logic that each bit is as large as it can be per baud (one signal of 0-F as example) rather than multiple signals of smaller bits per baud (4 signals of 0-1 as example). So a four signal per baud for a binary based computer would only be one signal per baud for a hexatary based computer.
So, though this would mean little speed enhancement for data transfer till fiber optic can be made to have a similar variance, if a computer could enhance the voltage variance in computation we could theoretically get faster processing and larger storage.
I will post again once I figured the new layout for the 4 quanterary identifier circuit, but till then...
Does this make sense?