Events that could have happened but didn’t, so called counterfactual events, are but a mind-game in our reality. In quantum reality, however, they are quite real indeed. In this video I explain how this can be used to do a… Read More »Counterfactual Quantum Computation is Really Weird
New efforts in quantum tunneling – both theory and experiment – show that superluminal motion may be possible, while still managing to avoid the paradox of superluminal signaling.
Here’s an interesting TEDx talk by Irati Alonso Calafell. Quantum computers are supposed to change our lives, but what makes them so powerful? A brief overview on quantum computation: its power, the current status and the magic behind. Irati Alonso… Read More »Quantum – the power of the little things | Irati Alonso Calafell | TEDxVienna
Solving certain types of problems can take billions of years on our current conventional computers. Quantum computers, however, could potentially solve these types of problems in just seconds. Quantum computers have the potential to impact many fields, such as machine… Read More »Why Quantum Computing Could Transform Our World
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!
Ulrik Lund Andersen, Technical University of Denmark delivers this fascinating talk on optical quantum computers. Abstract: Quantum computing can be realized with numerous different hardware platforms and using different computational protocols. One highly promising strategy to foster scalability is to… Read More »Optical quantum computing with continuous variables
In research published in the journal Nature, scientists detail their creation of a time crystal using Google’s Sycamore quantum computing hardware. A team of researchers including ones from Stanford and Google have created and observed a new phase of matter,… Read More »Scientists create Time Crystals with quantum computers using Google’s Sycamore chip