First proposed in the 1970s, quantum computing relies on quantum physics by taking advantage of certain quantum physics properties of atoms or nuclei that allow them to work together as quantum bits, or qubits, to be the computer's processor and memory. By interacting with each other while being isolated from the external environment, qubits can perform certain calculations exponentially faster than conventional computers.
Learn more about quantum dots from the many resources on this site, listed below. More information on Quantum computing can be found here.
Physics and Computation (with Nuclear Spins)
21 May 2020 | | Contributor(s):: Gerardo Ortiz
There is a deep connection between Physics and Computation. Indeed, any computation can be represented as a physical process. In 1981 Richard Feynman raised some provocative questions in connection to the simulation of physical phenomena using a special device called a "Quantum...
Is it safe to call on Cash app customer service phone number?
Closed | Responses: 0
To make your cash app account safer and secure, keep everyone away from your account. As well as follow all the possible...
PennyLane - Automatic Differentiation and Machine Learning of Quantum Computations
29 Apr 2020 | | Contributor(s):: Nathan Killoran
PennyLane is a Python-based software framework for optimization and machine learning of quantum and hybrid quantum-classical computations.
Raphael C. Pooser
The Algebra of Topological Quantum Computing
05 Dec 2019 | | Contributor(s):: Qing Zhang
In this talk, I will discuss some recent results in the theory of tensor categories, motivated by this connection with topological quantum computation.
Entanglement, Inc - revolutionizing computation | transforming ai
06 Nov 2019 | | Contributor(s):: Jason Turner
Universal Variational Quantum Computation
28 Oct 2019 | | Contributor(s):: Jacob Biamonte
We show that the variational approach to quantum enhanced algorithms admits a universal model of quantum computation.
Machine Learning for Quantum Control
28 Oct 2019 | | Contributor(s):: Barry Sanders
We develop a framework that connects reinforcement learning with classical and quantum control, and this framework yields adaptive quantum-control policies that beat the standard quantum limit, inspires new methods for improving quantum-gate design for quantum computing, and suggest new ways to...
On Topological Quantum Computing
28 Oct 2019 | | Contributor(s):: Shawn Xingshan Cui
We give an introduction to the theory of topological quantum computing (TQC), which is an approach to realizing quantum computation with non-Abelian anyons.
Paven Thomas Mathew
Quantum Algorithmic Breakeven: on Scaling Up with Noisy Qubits
21 Aug 2019 | | Contributor(s):: Daniel Lidar
In this talk I will argue in favor of a different criterion I call "quantum algorithmic breakeven," which focuses on demonstrating an algorithmic scaling improvement in an error-corrected setting over the uncorrected setting. I will present evidence that current experiments with...
Quantum Information and Computation for Quantum Chemistry
14 Aug 2019 | | Contributor(s):: Sabre Kais
Recently, Purdue University received $1.5 million in National Science Foundation (NSF) funding to establish a research center to study quantum information science. The Center for Quantum Information and Computation for Chemistry will investigate information techniques used to gain novel...
Quantum Computers for Chemistry
13 Aug 2019 | | Contributor(s):: Kenneth R. Brown
In this talk, I will describe the current state of the art of chemistry on a quantum computer and explain why quantum error correction will likely be required for quantum computers to outperform conventional machines in this domain. I will present experimental results demonstrating chemistry...
Kenneth R. Brown
David J. Dean
Engineering a Superconducting Quantum Computer
30 Jun 2019 | | Contributor(s):: Zijun "Jimmy" Chen
In this talk, I will discuss Google’s efforts to tackle these challenges and engineer a large scale quantum processor. I will also show our latest results on achieving high fidelity single and two qubit operations on these devices, and discuss the prospects for achieving quantum supremacy.