Do quantum fluctuations hold the memory of what came before? How can we use that already existing memory to better support modern communication systems?
When a signal collapses in a smooth way, when noise does not interfere with the collapse...then the emergence of the signal is perfectly aligned with the quantum memory, or the original information contained in the signal. The information is not distorted. When the signal emerges from that collapse as the next expression, how smoothly that signal collapsed determines how much quantum memory it was able to access in that collapsed state. And the amount of quantum memory accessed will determine how precisely that signal represents the original signal. The degree of silence available during the collapse of the signal will determine the repeatability of the original information as the signal travels from point A to point B.
Reducing noise in electronic signals can help the quality of signals. Signals which are less noisy, and more dynamically stable have greater access to the quantum memory contained within the signal in its collapsed state, or the 'gap' between one expression of the signal and the next. When Coherence Technology is applied to a technological system, each time the signal emerges from the collapsed state or the 'gap' between expressions, it is less noisy and retains more of the original information. It is more intelligible. The brain can now process it more easily, with less mental effort. When the brain is more settled and more coherent, less strained, the brain likewise has greater access to its own stored memory.