Holding a bachelor’s degree and Ph.D. in physics from UC Berkeley, Martinis discusses the transformational physics of information processed at increasingly high speeds and the experimental realization of quantum supremacy. From 2014–2020, Martinis oversaw a team of skilled engineers and… Read More »Distinguished Lecturer Series on “Quantum Supremacy”
In this video, the Eigenbros discuss and reflect on qubit systems, particularly defect and Superconducting qubits. They also react to all the different types of qubit technologies that are being developed by tech giants such as IBM, IonQ, Microsoft.
Everything in the universe is made up of just a few different types of subatomic particles. Learn more about these particles and how physicists have built their knowledge of them – including the discovery of the Higgs boson at the… Read More »Beyond the Atom: Remodelling Particle Physics
Here’s an interesting look at Google’s quantum supremacy project. With Google’s record calculation speed from their supercomputer, Sycamore, we are suddenly looking at answering the questions that puzzled some of science’s greatest minds. But even better, we’re looking at possibly… Read More »Google’s Plan To Create The World’s First Quantum Computer
The mysterious world of quantum mechanics has mystified physicists for decades, despite being the best explanation of reality that we have. Now, software developers can exploit this weirdness and also be confounded by it. 🙂 Here’s a great overview of… Read More »A Brief History of Quantum Mechanics
Where are the limits of human technology? And can we somehow avoid them with quantum computers? Here’s a great explainer video by KurzGesagt. (Wunderbar!)
This new documentary feature from The Quantum Daily explores insights from leading quantum computing experts and tech giants such as Google, IBM, Oxford Instruments and Intel as well as start-ups such as PsiQuantum to discuss key sustainability topics, including how… Read More »Quantum Technology and Our Sustainable Future
Quantum computers aren’t just the next generation of supercomputers—they’re something else entirely. Before we can even begin to talk about their potential applications, we need to understand the fundamental physics that drives the theory of quantum computing.