This cutting-edge research has yet to be confirmed, but it could be the start of something big.
If I understand the article correctly, a fragment of DNA was "teleported" from one test tube to another by quantum processes. Making the phenomenon more mysterious is that the DNA in the first test tube had to be greatly diluted before the effect could be observed.
In my last post I mentioned the "memory of water" effect discovered by digital biology pioneer Jacques Benveniste. This new research, should it pan out, would have obvious implications for Benveniste's work.
It appears that a chemical will imprint its digital signature on water if the dilution process is carried out in a certain way. This imprint can then be transferred across a distance at the quantum level.
Of course, until the experiment can be replicated and contamination or other errors can be ruled out, we can't be sure the effect is real. But if it is verified, it could open the door to a new understanding of physical reality. (And I might add, an understanding that sees molecules as essentially information, since a digital signature is nothing but data.)