Three Frosty Innovations for Better Quantum Computers
Putting these in the cryogenic freezer could make quantum computers more powerful and compact.
Quantum Computer Breakthrough: New Blueprint For Better, Faster Qubits
Researchers at the Paul Scherrer Institute PSI have put forward a detailed plan of how faster and better defined quantum bits — qubits — can be created. The central elements are magnetic atoms from the class of so-called rare-earth metals, which would be selectively implanted into the crystal lattice of a material. Each of these atoms represents one qubit. The researchers have demonstrated how these qubits can be activated, entangled, used as memory bits, and read out.
University of Glasgow Partners With Oxford Instruments Nanoscience on Quantum Computing
Today, the University of Glasgow, active in quantum technology development and home of the Quantum Circuits Group, announced it's using Oxford Instruments' next generation Cryofree refrigerator, Proteox, as part of its research to accelerate the commercialization of quantum computing in the UK.
Less is More: IBM Achieves Quantum Computing Simulation For New Materials With Fewer Qubits
IBM researchers achieved better simulation of molecules that could be used to design new materials, without the need for more qubits.
The key to the incredible speed of a quantum computer lies in its ability to fabricate and manipulate quantum bits, or qubits, typically artificial particles such as ions, superconducting oscillators or protons. Quantum properties allow qubits to form entanglement, a phenomenon that provides far more processing power than the binary bits that drive today's classical computers. Specially designed quantum algorithms, which are lists of operations -- analogous to a cooking recipe -- that tell a computer to do something can further speed up calculations to accelerate scientific advances.
Aker BP And Cambridge Quantum Computing to Develop Quantum Machine Learning For Energy
The collaboration between Oslo based, Aker BP and CQC saw the design and demonstration of a cutting-edge Quantum Machine Learning ("QML") algorithm to tackle a multiphase flow classification problem.
Transforming Quantum Computing's Promise Into Practice
Electrical engineer William Oliver develops technology to enable reliable quantum computing at scale.
Rethinking Spin Chemistry From a Quantum Perspective
Osaka City University breaks from convention with a true quantum algorithm that can calculate energy differences between the electronic ground and excited spin states of molecular systems.
One-Dimensional Quantum Nanowires Fertile Ground For Majorana Zero Modes
Important step towards fault-tolerant quantum computing.