IBM's Dr. Dmitri Maslov named IEEE Fellow for “quantum circuit synthesis and optimization, and compiling for quantum computers.”
Capturing and structuring common knowledge from the real world to make it available to computer systems is one of the foundational principles of IBM Research. The real-world information is often naturally organized as graphs (e.g., world wide web, social networks) where knowledge is represented not only by the data content of each node, but also […]
A team formed by IBM Research scientist Dr. Leo Gross, University Regensburg professor Dr. Jascha Repp, and University Santiago de Compostela professor Dr. Diego Peña Gil has received a European Research Center (ERC) Synergy Grant for their project “Single Molecular Devices by Atom Manipulation” (MolDAM).
Watch the replay of the virtual roundtable, “Talking in Code: The New Frontier for AI and Hybrid Cloud,” with researchers from IBM, Columbia University and North Carolina State University discussing how AI can simplify and streamline hybrid cloud environments as well as make them more secure for mission-critical workloads.
IBM Roundtable: Building a Quantum Workforce Requires Interdisciplinary Education and the Promise of Real Jobs
The ability to harness quantum-mechanical phenomena such as superposition and entanglement to perform computation obviously poses a number of difficulties. Add in the need to make these systems perform meaningful work, and you’ve raised the stakes considerably. Creating a pipeline of talented, well-trained academics and professionals who can meet those challenges was the subject of IBM’s July 28 virtual roundtable, “How to Build a Quantum Workforce.” Watch the replay, here.
At IBM Research’s recent “The Path to More Flexible AI” virtual roundtable, a panel of MIT and IBM experts discussed some of the biggest obstacles they face in developing artificial intelligence that can perform optimally in real-world situations.
Perhaps more than any technology before it, quantum computing will create a deep disparity between first movers and fast followers. That was the assessment a panel of academics, entrepreneurs and quantum computing experts at the July 9 virtual roundtable, “The Future of Quantum Software Development.” Watch the replay, here.
This is our fifth and final blog post in a series for Women’s History Month 2020 focused on women innovating the future of IBM Research. The tremendous power of digital technology also introduces risk. If it’s hacked, or falls into the wrong hands, it can be used against us. That’s why security research is indispensable. The four women we meet here represent every aspect of it, from blockchain and open source defense to erecting cloud-based fortifications around digital crown jewels.
In this blogpost, the fourth in our series dedicated to Women in IBM Research, we meet four scientists - in Japan, Switzerland, California and New York. They’re working to transform computing with AI hardware accelerators, nanosheet technology, and spintronics. The goal is not simply to make smarter machines, but to create deep-learning platforms that help solve our most pressing and intractable problems.
This month, we are highlighting the work of women researchers at IBM who are pushing the frontiers of hybrid cloud technology. Each of them showcase the tremendous breadth of expertise, and the depth of research, that goes into building this next generation of computing.