You miss my point : yes they use the term " teleportation", my point is that it is not "teleportation" as anyone immersed in popular culture would understand it.
The scifi "teleportation " which we are familiar with from such things as star trek, : where a thing is obliterated in one place and that same thing appears in a different place. To the layperson - that is teleportation. Kirk is no longer on the planet, he is on the enterprise.
Now quantum teleportation
Two photons are sent in opposite directions, and because of entanglement they maintain inverse synchrony of polarisation. When one is measured, it implies how the other is polarised, with no latency. Is this really "teleportation"? Two particles are sent out, and both still exist at the end of the experiment. All that is sent is "information" and even that is not actually coherent information until the correlation data is sent by normal fibre optics, or copper wire. Too long to explain here why. Read up on it.
In essence, yes: they call it teleportation, but it is not teleportation as a layperson understands it.
Why on earth the people involved in the naming of this called it that I do not know. It is linguistically accurate, in a sketchy way - but choosing that word, which is already taken culturally, was stupid.
Has this webpage has been teleported to you. was it destroyed off the server? Is it "there" now?