I am responding to the title question: "Can sensory perception be faked?" The second question does not leave any room for a meaningful answer.
Putting aside the obvious doubts from hard skepticism, let's just focus on some everyday instances of sensory perception gone awry. As somebody else mentioned in a comment, hallucinogenic drugs cause us to experience "fake" perceptions. In fact, drugs are not always necessary to achieve this end. People with severe fevers often report experiencing vivid hallucinations, as well as people that are mentally ill.
You might say the person with paranoid personality disorder is experiencing "fake" sensory perceptions when they believe that some unseen agent is out to get them. They often hear voices, or see shadows darting around a corner; alerting them to their perceived threat.
But, perhaps you say "fake" to mean "fabricated". The answer to this is still yes, but the technology is in its infancy. Just recently my roommate purchased the Oculus Rift (a virtual reality device), and we have both spent more than a reasonable amount of time playing with it. When I play a game about fighting robots, I experience a lot of sensory perception. I see the robots, I hear the robots, I feel the guns shaking in my hand, etc. Those sensory perceptions are fabricated; carefully designed by the game makers to emulate certain expectations about fighting robots. They may not be good enough to fool me (at no point do I believe anything other than I'm playing a game).
Then again, the Matrix didn't fool everybody living in it.