This development is a new feature in quantum computing and it paves the way for more secure communication and technology, according to the researchers from RMIT University in Australia.
Researchers have created a new forge-proof security system that uses quantum technology. The new development is revolutionizing security and it paves the way to the next generation of security that does not require passwords and is impossible to clone.
Scientists have created a two-dimensional, excitonic laser that's an important step toward next-generation, ultra-compact photonic and optoelectronic devices.
Scientists have created the first material where light can travel infinitely fast.
Researchers may be able to "paint" quantum electronics with beams of light.
Researchers may have overcome a crucial hurdle in quantum computing. They've demonstrated a two-qubit logic gate, which is the central building block of a quantum computer.
Researchers at NIST have managed to teleport quantum information over 100 kilometers of optical fiber, which is four times farther than the previous record.
Scientists may already be working on a way to secure data for the quantum computers of the future.
Physicists have revealed a new quantum computation scheme in which operations occur without a well-defined order, which may be able to accomplish a task more efficiently than a standard quantum computer.
Robots, mathematics, physics, climate simulations: All of these things rely on computers and computing. Computers, though, are quickly reaching their limits; they simply aren't fast enough and can't store enough information with smaller amounts of space.
Scientists have taken a closer look at quantum computing and have found that quantum tools can help robots learn and respond much faster to the stimuli around them.
Quantum computers have the potential to revolutionize the way computations are performed. Now, scientists may be one step closer to creating such a computer; they've demonstrated a new level of reliability in a five-qubit array.