The IBM Q team is committed to making our science more approachable by investing heavily in the education to support this growing community and establishing the emerging technology as the next generation of computing. We need more students, educators, developers, and domain experts with “quantum ready” skills. This is why our team is proud to release new educational resources and tools while also increasing the capacity and capability of our IBM Q systems.
Ten months ago we assembled a team from IBM Research in Switzerland and IBM tape developers based in Tucson, Arizona, to try to build something which has never been built before to address a risk that may not materialize for another decade or more. As you can tell, we love a good challenge.
A new quantum computing approach using exchange-type two-qubit gates constitutes a very promising avenue to calculate molecular properties.
Scientists at IBM Research-Zurich use gallium phosphide to create on-chip integrated devices using optomechanics for quantum transduction.
We’re introducing a number of significant enhancements to the IBM Q Experience quantum cloud services and software platform.
Quantum computers are extremely susceptible to “noise” from their environment – which leads to errors in the computation.
Magnetic materials could be at the forefront of an upcoming revolution in electronics.