Universal control using the quantum Zeno effect Abstract: The Zeno effect occurs in quantum systems when a very strong measurement is applied, which can alter the dynamics in non-trivial ways. Despite being dissipative, the measurement divides the Hilbert space into… Read More »Universal control using the quantum Zeno effect
Riya Parikh, second year M.Tech student at Indian Institute of Information Technology, Pune delivered a lecture on Introduction to Quantum Computing. In this lecture she talks about the conceptual and mathematical background of Quantum Computing. Later, she also answers questions… Read More »Introduction to Quantum Computing
This talk discusses the concept of self-testing which aims to answer the fundamental question of how do we certify proper functioning of black-box quantum devices. We will see that there is a close link between self-testing and representations of algebraic… Read More »Fixed-size schemes for certification of large quantum systems
The Quantum Computing race is on: a space race for the 21st century. Multiple countries have started taking initiatives of allocating millions of dollars budget for investing in quantum computing to discover and solve unapproachable problems. This article features budget… Read More »Top Government Budgets for Quantum Computing in 2022
During his 20 years at Intel James Clarke has been a process engineer, led advanced interconnect research, and launched Intel’s Quantum Computing efforts with a focus on leveraging our in-house transistor process and manufacturing capabilities to create scalable qubit arrays.… Read More »Architecture All Access: Quantum Computing
Quantum computing currently costs $10,000 a qubit: just one of the reasons why it’s hard and expensive to scale. SEEQC is taking a different approach to building scalable million-qubit machines that can actually deliver on the promise of quantum computers… Read More »Million-qubit quantum computing at $300 per qubit?!
In the Week 7 of Visually Understanding Quantum Computing, we try to introduce ourselves to the concept of phase in Quantum Computing. This is particularly important as we would proceed to understand the phase-based Quantum Gates in the upcoming week!