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Thread: IBM Q, building commercially available universal quantum computers for business and science, IBM, Armonk, New York, USA

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    IBM Q, building commercially available universal quantum computers for business and science, IBM, Armonk, New York, USA


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    A tour of the IBM Quantum Lab

    Published on May 3, 2016

    Jerry Chow, an experimental quantum computing scientist at IBM, introduces viewers to the Quantum Lab at the IBM T.J. Watson Research Center in New York. It is home to a five-qubit processor that represents the latest advancement in IBM’s quantum computing architecture. It can scale to larger quantum systems, and is the leading approach towards building a universal quantum computer.

    As part of this pursuit, IBM is introducing a cloud-enabled quantum computing platform called the IBM Quantum Experience to let researchers and the scientific community experiment on a quantum processor to help discover new applications for this technology.

    The IBM team has made a number of engineering advances represented in the five-qubit processor. Quantum information is very fragile and needs to be protected from any errors that can result from heat and electromagnetic radiation. The quantum processor’s superconducting qubits are cooled to 15 millikelvin, which is close to absolute zero Fahrenheit. Signals are sent in and out of the refrigerators to measure operations on the quantum processor.

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    IBM brings quantum computing to the cloud

    Published on May 3, 2016

    In its latest move to build a practical quantum computer, IBM Research for the first time ever is making quantum computing available in the cloud to anyone interested in hands-on access to the company’s advanced experimental quantum system.

    The quantum computing platform called the IBM Quantum Experience will make it easier for researchers and the scientific community to accelerate innovations, and help discover new applications for this technology.

    The race to build a universal quantum computer paves the way to solve challenges that are out of reach of today’s classical computers. IBM’s latest five-qubit processor is the beginning of the quantum age of computing. A universal quantum computer, once built, will represent one of the greatest milestones in the history of information technology. Inspired by nature and the laws of quantum mechanics, IBM believes quantum computing is the future of computing and has the potential to solve certain problems we couldn’t solve, and will never be able to solve, with today’s classical computers.

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    Running an experiment in the IBM Quantum Experience

    Published on May 3, 2016

    IBM Research is making quantum computing available to the public for the first time, providing access to a quantum computing platform from any desktop or mobile device via the cloud. Users of the platform called the IBM Quantum Experience can create algorithms and run experiments on an IBM quantum processor, learn about quantum computing through tutorials and simulations, and get inspired by the possibilities of a quantum computer.

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    Explore our 360 Video of the IBM Research Quantum Lab

    Published on May 3, 2016

    A 360 video of the IBM Quantum Lab at the IBM T.J. Watson Research Center in Yorktown Heights, N.Y. Inside, IBM scientists are researching and building a practical quantum computer, which when built, will be one of the greatest milestones in the history of information technology. Inspired by nature and the laws of quantum mechanics, IBM believes quantum computing is the future of computing and has the potential to solve challenges that are out of reach of today’s classical computers.

    On May 4, 2016, IBM Research announced that for the first time ever it is making quantum computing available to the public, providing access to a quantum computing platform from any desktop or mobile device via the cloud. Users of the IBM Quantum Experience can create algorithms and run experiments on an IBM quantum processor located in this lab, learn about quantum computing through tutorials and simulations, and get inspired by the possibilities of a quantum computer.

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    Try your hand at Quantum with IBM Q

    Published on Mar 5, 2017

    IBM Q is an industry-first initiative to build commercially available universal quantum computing systems for business and science. See how playing cards can help us understand the unique way quantum computers work.

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    Introducing IBM’s 16-qubit quantum processor

    Published on Sep 15, 2017

    Scientists Hanhee Paik and Martin Sandberg from IBM’s quantum computing research team provide an overview of the architecture of IBM’s new 16-qubit quantum processor, its potential uses and how it compares to the previous generation 5-qubit processor.

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