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Silicon CMOS Architecture For A Spin-based Quantum Computer

UNSW researchers have shown how a quantum computer can be manufactured using mostly standard silicon technology.

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Source: UNSW Sydney
Authors: M. Veldhorst (1,2),  H.G.J. Eenink (2,3) , C.H. Yang (2), and A.S. Dzurak (2)
1 Qutech, TU Delft, The Netherlands
2 Centre for Quantum Computation and Communication Technology, School of Electrical Engineering and Telecommunications,UNSW, Sydney, Australia
3 NanoElectronics Group, MESA+ Institute for Nanotechnology,University of Twente, The Netherlands

Technical paper

University of New South Wales researchers have shown how a quantum computer can be manufactured using mostly standard silicon technology.

Indeed, research teams all over the world are exploring different ways to design a working computing chip that can integrate quantum interactions. Now, these UNSW engineers believe they have cracked the problem, reimagining the silicon microprocessors we know to create a complete design for a quantum computer chip that can be manufactured using mostly standard industry processes and components.

The quantum chip design has a novel architecture that allows quantum calculations to be performed using existing CMOS semiconductor components, and was devised by Andrew Dzurak, director of the Australian National Fabrication Facility at the University of New South Wales (UNSW), and Menno Veldhorst, lead author of the paper who was a research fellow at UNSW when the conceptual work was done.

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