Measurement-Induced Quantum Information Phases On Up To 70 Superconducting Qubits (Google/Stanford)

A technical paper titled “Measurement-induced entanglement and teleportation on a noisy quantum processor” was published by researchers at Google Quantum AI, Google Research, Stanford University, University of Texas at Austin, Cornell University, University of Massachusetts, University of Connecticut, Auburn University, University of Technology Sydney, University of California, and Columbia... » read more

Six Qubit Processor (TU Delft, QuTech, TNO)

A new technical paper titled "Universal control of a six-qubit quantum processor in silicon" was just published by researchers at Delft University of Technology, QuTech and Netherlands Organization for Applied Scientific Research (TNO). "We increase the number of qubits and simultaneously achieve respectable fidelities for universal operation, state preparation and measurement. We design, fa... » read more

Spin–Orbit Qubit With A Single Hole Electrostatically Confined In A Natural Silicon Metal-Oxide-Semiconductor Device

A new technical paper titled "A single hole spin with enhanced coherence in natural silicon" was published by researchers at Université Grenoble Alpes, CEA, LETI, and CNRS. Abstract: "Semiconductor spin qubits based on spin–orbit states are responsive to electric field excitations, allowing for practical, fast and potentially scalable qubit control. Spin electric susceptibility, however,... » read more

Quantum logic with spin qubits crossing the surface code threshold

New research paper from QuTech, Delft University of Technology. Abstract "High-fidelity control of quantum bits is paramount for the reliable execution of quantum algorithms and for achieving fault tolerance—the ability to correct errors faster than they occur. The central requirement for fault tolerance is expressed in terms of an error threshold. Whereas the actual threshold depends o... » read more

System Bits: Sept. 24

Quantum states Many companies and academic researchers are working on quantum computing technology, including the University of Buffalo. New research on two-dimensional tungsten disulfide (WS2) could open the door to advances in quantum computing, UB reports. In a paper published Sept. 13 in Nature Communications, scientists report that they can manipulate the electronic properties of th... » read more