Bristol University researchers developed the quantum cloud device that allows everyone has the opportunity to experience free quantum computer technology.
Bristol University developed this quantum chip that allows everyone has the opportunity to experience a quantum computer free
Have you ever want to fiddle with a quantum computer, but they found no able to let you into the lab relationships do? If so, researchers at the University of Bristol will have all you need: a kind of “quantum cloud” device . Such quantum cloud will enable researchers and the general public have the opportunity to make an appointment to visit the University’s research laboratory a tiny quantum chip. This device will make it possible to use quantum simulator to test quantum computing, but also have the opportunity to apply for the University of Bristol in this light-excited quantum processor for their experiments.
University of Bristol, this chip measurements is about 70 × 3 mm, and was first developed in 2011 was released.Although it may not have many qubits, but its tiny size was seen as a breakthrough in this field. By contrast, NASA and Google (microblogging) companies are using the D wave controversial company developed a quantum processor. Although the University of Bristol, this chip can not be like D-wave as the company’s systems for complex programming problems, but it gives us the opportunity for free on a real quantum computer system test.
The researchers wrote: “We have developed a quantum processor chip is located in Bristol lab, and we are continuing to explore, so it belongs to the very advanced cutting-edge technology. Such quantum processor will enable you to create and manipulate own bits and measuring quantum superposition and entanglement phenomenon. “Once people get the opportunity to use quantum cloud, they can use this chip to create entangled photon pairs, control photon state, and measure the impact of the external environment on the photon.
One can also use a quantum simulator, through a software simulation to test possible quantum experiments.Bristol University researchers undertaking this simulator is very close to the real equipment, but also great is that you do not have to use a real quantum processors will be able to try different tests. Project leader Professor Jeremy O’Brien said in a statement, taking into account the wider use of this technology has the potential to get the effect, which is very exciting.