Quantum Machine Learning: Unleashing AI’s Full Potential

At Rice CS, we cover multiple subfields of quantum information science and computing including (hybrid/variational) quantum algorithms and quantum characterization/verification. In 2023, Quantum computing is moving out of the basement laboratories of university physics departments and into industrial research and development facilities. The move is backed by the chequebooks of multinational corporations and venture capitalists. In materials science, quantum computers will be able to simulate molecular structures at the atomic scale, making it faster and easier to discover new and interesting materials. This may have significant applications in batteries, pharmaceuticals, fertilisers and other chemistry-based domains.

How big quantum computers could keep their qubits under control – Nature.com

How big quantum computers could keep their qubits under control.

Posted: Thu, 26 Oct 2023 21:24:20 GMT [source]

1\rangle∣1⟩ states often aren’t difficult to think about, since they often correspond to very concrete physical states of the world, much like classical bits. Indeed, in some proposals they may correspond to different charge configurations, similar to dynamic RAM. Or perhaps a photon being in one of two different locations in space – again, a pretty simple, concrete notion, even if photons aren’t that familiar. There are also many more exotic proposals for the ∣0⟩

In terms of … Read More

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Quantum Computers: Unleashing Computing’s Future

IBM reportedly produced a 127-qubit superconducting quantum computer in November, intends to unveil a 400-qubit processor this year, and aims to produce a 1,000-qubit processor in 2023. They are building IP, training, learning the development stack, designing algorithms and understanding the likely effect on their business. These firms see the change coming and don’t want to be left behind which is why companies like JP Morgan, Goldman Sachs, Rolls Royce, BMW and VW are investing now. There is no doubt that the field is evolving at a rapid pace and breakthroughs will come sooner than we expect which is why organisations have to start looking a quantum computing now.

In order to protect against this, Lyubashevsky says that organisations and state actors should already be updating their cryptography to quantum-safe algorithms ie. A primary concern is that quantum computers of the future could be possessed of such powerful calculation ability that they could break the encryption protocols fundamental to the security of the Internet that we have today. Quantum technology can address complex societal challenges, but it can also be used maliciously by nation-states during warfare.

For example, quantum computing is expected to excel at tasks such as integer factorization and simulations … Read More

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