Can the full computational power of noisy near-term quantum devices be unleashed, without paying the full price of quantum error correction? In the new paper, "Quantum advantage with noisy shallow circuits," an international team of researchers including myself seek to answer that question by proving a separation between the power of noisy quantum and that of noiseless classical computations, which obey certain technical restrictions.
IBM Quantum just launched the IBM Quantum Researchers Program, which provides access to more systems and greater share of systems to do better research. Researchers with projects that require even deeper access such as microwave pulse control may apply for special awards for periods of time sufficient to complete experiments and publish papers.
In newly published research, scientists integrate neural network techniques on quantum computing - combining the advantages of the two approaches - for more-accurate chemistry simulations.
Congratulations to everyone who participated in the IBM Quantum Challenge! You ran a total of 5,054,517,692 quantum circuits over four days - contributing to more than 1 billion circuit executions per day across our 18 quantum systems.
Today marks the release of three major steps forward in Qiskit’s Quantum Algorithms & Applications toolset.
As we approach the fourth anniversary of the IBM Quantum Experience, we invite you to celebrate with us by participating in the IBM Quantum Challenge. Whether you are already a member of the community, or this challenge is your first quantum experiment, the Challenge's four exercises will improve your understanding of quantum circuits. We hope you also have fun as you put your skills to test. The IBM Quantum Challenge begins at 9:00 a.m. US Eastern on May 4, and ends 8:59:59 a.m. US Eastern on May 8.
In honor of Pi Day 2020, IBM is releasing a new tutorial that explains how to estimate the value of Pi on a quantum computer.
IBM and Princeton University are happy to announce that we are now accepting applications for the 2020 QURIP program.
The IBM Quantum team includes a growing cohort of women engaged in every part of the research. In recognition of Women’s History Month and International Women’s Day, we spoke with four women carrying out crucial roles in the quantum computing revolution.
Recent research by IBM and University of Notre Dame serves as a new use case for quantum computing, showing that qubit noise, typically an impediment to quantum computer use, can actually be an advantage over a classical computer for chemical simulations.