Theory and Experiment

Quenterro Technologies with multinational research partners is developing future systems designed to provide security in the era of Quantum computers. Single Photon based technologies is our key areas of research. We believe in the power of the collective. through a powerful network of the most innovative university across the world we provide academic and consulting services in multiple industries such as cyber-security, defence, public sector technology, automotive, healthcare, manufacturing and education.

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Location: 
Abu dhabi
Khalifa city A
Abu Dhabi
United Arab Emirates
24° 24' 8.6184" N, 54° 35' 31.9488" E
AE

The Centre for Quantum Technologies (CQT) is a national Research Centre of Excellence (RCE) in Singapore. It brings together physicists, computer scientists and engineers to do basic research on quantum physics and to build devices based on quantum phenomena. Experts in this new discipline of quantum technologies are applying their discoveries in computing, communications and sensing. The Centre was established in December 2007 with support from Singapore’s National Research Foundation and Ministry of Education. CQT is hosted by the National University of Singapore (NUS) and also has staff at Nanyang Technological University (NTU) and Singapore University of Technology and Design (SUTD).

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Location: 
National University of Singapore
3 Science Drive 2 117543 Singapore
Singapore
Singapore
SG

The Quantum Engineering Technology Labs (QET Labs) was launched in April 2015, spanning the faculties of Science and Engineering and encompassing the activity of over 100 researchers and students, 12 core academics and 40 associated academics at the University of Bristol.

QET Labs brings together the broader quantum and related activity at Bristol to maximise opportunities for new science discoveries that underpin engineering and technology development. Bringing together the research aspects within the Quantum Engineering training of the Quantum Engineering Centre for Doctoral Training, the Skills and Training Development as part of the Quantum Technology Enterprise Centre and the Fabrication Working together we can transform science into real concept demonstrators and entrepreneurial innovation which will the springboard for the commercial success of quantum technologies.

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Our group performs both theoretical and experimental research in quantum computation, quantum communications, and quantum sensing at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville (UTK) and the Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL).

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University of Tennessee
Department of Physics and Astronomy
Knoxville
United States
US

We research the physics of computation, and how physical systems can be engineered to perform computation in new ways that provide benefits over current CMOS-based von Neumann processors. We have a particular emphasis on quantum computation, but we also explore other candidate future computing technologies that are classical, including photonic computing and neuromorphic computing.

We are interested in multiple different physical platforms for quantum information processing, including spins in semiconductor devices, superconducting circuits, and quantum-optical systems. Each of these approaches to building quantum technologies has advantages and disadvantages, and we explore the fundamental physical limits of each, as well as work on pushing the experimental state-of-the-art. Besides working on building quantum computing and communication hardware in our experimental lab, we are also interested in studying the uses of quantum computers in the near term (noisy, intermediate-scale machines) and in the long term (fault-tolerant machines). We would like to learn if or how quantum computers can deliver benefits in the realms of optimization, quantum simulation, and machine learning. Quantum simulation was Feynman’s original motivation for proposing quantum computation, and it remains today one of the most promising potential uses of quantum computers, both with analog quantum simulators and with digital quantum simulations performed on universal circuit-model quantum computers. Quantum simulators should allow the study of the world of strongly correlated systems (for example, in quantum chemistry and in condensed-matter physics), and will hopefully lead to new physical insight and engineering capabilities in much the same way as the development of conventional computational physics did. Our explorations of classical unconventional computing technologies are also driven by a curiosity about how computations in the real world can potentially be impacted by them, with optimization and machine learning as focus areas.

The McMahon Lab will officially start at Cornell in July 2019 and we are actively recruiting new members. Please feel free to contact us if you're interested in working with us, be it as a student, a postdoctoral researcher, or as a collaborator.

Location: 
271 Clark Hall
Ithaca NY 14853
USA
United States
42° 26' 59.7696" N, 76° 28' 59.7324" W
US