Logic gates are the fundamental building blocks of digital computing systems. This is true for both conventional digital computers and future quantum computers;
The U.S. Department of Energy today announced $28 million in funding for five research projects to develop software that will fully unleash the potential of DOE supercomputers to make new leaps in fields such as quantum information science and chemical reactions for clean energy applications.
A research team from University of Science and Technology of China (USTC) led by academician GUO Guangcan, collaborating with Prof. PACHOS Jinannis from University of Leeds, realized topological quantum computation by the braiding of parafermion zero modes and the magic state distillation.
The U.S. Department of Energy announced recently $73 million in funding to advance quantum information science research to aid in better understanding the physical world and harness nature to benefit people and society.
A Florida State University researcher is leading a $4.4 million Department of Energy project to help create software that can take advantage of supercomputer capabilities and advance quantum information science.
Scientists studying two different configurations of bilayer graphene-;the two-dimensional (2-D), atom-thin form of carbon-;have detected electronic and optical interlayer resonances.
An increase in both available computational power and the number of appropriate quantum engines, or code, has led to the widespread use of density-functional theory (DFT) to compute system properties at the atomic level in both academia and industry. It remains, nevertheless, a complicated task.
The quantum computing market is projected to reach $65 billion by 2030, a hot topic for investors and scientists alike because of its potential to solve incomprehensibly complex problems.
Tomorrow's quantum sensors, computers and networks will share, process and secure exponentially more information -; starting with the scientific data that will make this wave of the future possible.
A new technique developed by scientists at North Carolina State University (NC State) allows quantum computers to quantify the thermodynamic properties of systems by evaluating the zeros of the partition function.