Certain quantum computers, such as those utilizing superconducting qubits, operate at extremely low temperatures to maintain quantum coherence. Specialized cooling systems like dilution refrigerators are required, which can be a logistical challenge. These cooling systems must be integrated into the existing cooling infrastructure of the data center, requiring careful planning and potentially significant modifications. Research in this field is quieter, but partnerships are emerging to take a closer look at the potential of quantum computers.
It totals €100 million, with 50% coming from the EU and 50% from 17 of the EuroHPC JU participating countries. Attempting to forecast the future of quantum computing today is akin to predicting flying cars and ending up with cameras in our phones instead. Nevertheless, there are a few milestones that many researchers would agree are likely to be reached in the next decade. Trapped-ion quantum computers use numerous, individual, charged atoms (ions) to hold quantum information.
Let’s demonstrate the idea of quantum parallelism and start programming our first program in the quantum computing.
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