Sunday, April 12, 2015
Registration deadline: 
Sunday, April 5, 2015

This is an exciting time to be studying quantum algorithms. As the technological challenges of building a quantum computer continue to be met there is still much to learn about the power of quantum computing. Which problems could a quantum computer solve faster than a classical device? and which problems remain hard? What will be the killer application that incentives industrial investment?

The Aberystwyth Quantum Control group wishes to appoint a Research Associate to work on the EPSRC-
funded project “Control Characterisation of Noisy Quantum Devices”. The successful applicant
will design and run quantum control algorithms for noisy quantum systems. The post is for a
fixed term of up to 16 months and is available from 1 April 2015 or as soon as possible.
Prospective applicants may discuss the post informally with Dr Daniel Burgarth (e-mail:

Application deadline: 
Sunday, March 15, 2015

Remote entanglement stabilization for superconducting qubits

Contact: Mazyar Mirrahimi (mazyar.mirrahimi [at]

Sunday, July 12, 2015
Submission deadline: 
Sunday, April 19, 2015

SPW2015 is the seventh installment in a series of workshops on single-photon technologies and applications. Single-photon technologies are vital to applications such as quantum cryptography, quantum information processing, quantum imaging, and quantum metrology. Fields such as astrophysics, nuclear physics, and biology also benefit from developments in single-photon technologies.

Sunday, April 26, 2015

Advanced materials and quantum technology are areas of significant strength and recent investment within the UK. The Advanced Materials for Quantum Technology workshop will
build on this momentum to provide a forum for researchers in both fields to come together to discuss recent progress and future research strategy. It will consist of a series of invited
presentations given by scientists at the forefront of Materials Science and Quantum Technology, along with a poster session to encourage contributions from early career researchers.