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Peer-to-peer blockchain

I previously made comments about the importance of being able to compile Exe files. And I am now completing a software utility than converts HTML documents to Windows executables.

The big organizations that mandated recent lockdowns also say a catastrophic event in about two years will knock out the Internet. Since their forecasts seem to come true, that is why it is important to download what we need from the Internet and convert it to exe.  The organizations say "bad actors" will shut down the Internet as we know it. But I think the real $ reason is they are going to introduce quantum computers. All the binary hardware and software servers we now use will be thrown out and replaced with qubit technology....

Over 90% of cyber authorities actually say it will happen. It may be the biggest economic crash ever. They are already blaming "Unidentified" players, because to introduce qubit servers, the old ones must be abruptly dumped. And guess what, the new line of quantum servers will be ready to ship! What a coincidence...

Global Catastrophic Cyber Event Coming in 2 Years, Report Says (

Wakeup Call: Web-based developers should make sure their apps still work 24 months from now....


Darbdenral has reacted to this post.

Fully replacing classical servers with quantum servers is still a long-term goal and is not expected to happen in the near future. Quantum computing is an emerging field with tremendous potential, but it is in the early stages of development, and there are several significant challenges to overcome before it can replace classical servers for general-purpose computing tasks.

Here are some key challenges and considerations:

  1. Qubit Stability: Quantum bits or qubits are highly sensitive to their environment and can be easily disturbed by external factors such as temperature fluctuations and electromagnetic radiation. Developing stable qubits that can maintain their quantum states over extended periods is a significant challenge.
  2. Error Correction: Quantum computers are susceptible to errors due to various factors, including decoherence and hardware imperfections. Developing effective error correction codes for quantum computers is a critical area of research.
  3. Scalability: Current quantum computers are relatively small and have a limited number of qubits. To replace classical servers, quantum computers would need to scale up significantly in terms of qubit count, while maintaining the low error rates required for practical computation.
  4. Programming and Software: Quantum programming languages and software ecosystems are still evolving. Building and optimizing software for quantum hardware is a complex task, and many algorithms that would be needed for general-purpose computing on quantum hardware are still in the research stage.
  5. Cost: Quantum computers are currently expensive to build and operate. Reducing the cost and making quantum hardware more accessible will be crucial for wider adoption.
  6. Use Cases: Quantum computers excel at solving certain types of problems, such as factoring large numbers and simulating quantum systems, but they may not be the most efficient choice for all computational tasks. Determining the best use cases for quantum computing is an ongoing challenge.

It's important to note that quantum computers are not expected to completely replace classical servers but rather complement them for specific tasks where quantum algorithms offer a significant advantage. Quantum computing will likely coexist with classical computing for the foreseeable future.

Progress in quantum computing continues to be made, with companies like IBM, Google, and others working on developing more capable quantum hardware and software. However, it's difficult to predict when quantum servers might become a practical and cost-effective alternative to classical servers, as this will depend on advancements in technology and overcoming the challenges mentioned above. I recommend checking the latest developments in the field for more up-to-date information.

fkapnist has reacted to this post.


Much sooner than we think:

"Several companies predict that usable quantum systems will be launched by 2030. Studies have predicted that quantum computing will become a multibillion-dollar industry as early as 2030, and will have a transformative effect across a multitude of industries, ranging from healthcare and energy to finance and security." - Forbes

Some IT experts say they do not really want a "gradual transition." They would rather have hackers wipe out existing data centers, with a so-called catastrophic event, which the World Economic Forum is currently cheerleading for...

Press Conference: Global Cybersecurity Outlook 2023 > World Economic Forum Annual Meeting | World Economic Forum (



Don't believe everything you read. My post came from dozens of unbiased sources worldwide. Not from a bunch of greedy American corporates. Technology like this doesn't happen overnight. I can assure you it won't happen in your lifetime.

fkapnist has reacted to this post.

What are you referring to that won't happen? The introduction of quantum computers or the catastrophic cyber event?


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