Experiment

research topics:

  • quantum information processing
  • cavity quantum electrodynamics
  • cold polar molecules
  • Bose-Einstein condensation
  • Rydberg physics
Location: 
Max-Planck-Institut für Quantenoptik
Hans-Kopfermann-Straße 1
Garching bei München
Germany
48° 15' 34.7904" N, 11° 40' 0.2028" E
DE

The integrated quantum technology group of Jun.-Prof. Dr. Carsten Schuck is based at the Center for Nanotechnology (CeNTech) on the campus of the University of Münster (Germany). Research activities include the integration of quantum emitters and single-photon detectors with nanophotonic circuitry on silicon chips. The group makes use of a large variety of advanced nano-fabrication techniques, computer-aided design of nanophotonic devices and state-of-the-art measurement capabilities for realizing quantum optics experiments on a scalable platform.

Location: 
CeNTech
Heisenbergstr. 11
Münster
Germany
51° 58' 9.156" N, 7° 35' 34.3752" E
DE

We are a research group from Griffith University working on the development of quantum technologies using integrated optics and trapped ions. We are part of the ARC Centre of Excellence for Quantum Computation and Communication Technology.
Our labs include a fabrication facility for the production of waveguides in lithium niobate and the first chip trap with integrated mirrors

Our group is involved in several multidisciplinary research projects such as the design and fabrication of integrated quantum optical devices, quantum random number generation and ion trap quantum computing. As part of the ARC Centre of Excellence for Quantum Computation and Communication Technology we collaborate with some of the best groups in Australia and worldwide to enable quantum technologies for real world applications.

Research type: 
Location: 
Brisbane
Australia
27° 33' 15.6852" S, 153° 3' 11.0484" E
AU

We are walking the fine line between quantum optics and condensed matter physics, with the aim of employing ideas and algorithms from the forefront of quantum information theory to our sensor, an atom-sized defect in diamond. This defect, known also as the nitrogen-vacancy (NV) center, has several unique properties, making it an exceptional solid state, single-spin system.

Location: 
Weizmann Institute of Science
234 Herzl St.
Rehovot
Israel
31° 54' 19.5228" N, 34° 48' 33.984" E
IL

We generate nonclassical (quantum) light from quantum dots, nonlinear crystals, photonic-crystal fibres.

We test this light for photon-number correlations and squeezing.

We use this light for quantum information and photonic technologies.

Location: 
Erlangen
Germany
49° 35' 22.8264" N, 11° 0' 43.0596" E
DE