Quantum Information Research Collaboration
- Written by Jason Leong
- Category: Uncategorised
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Welcome to DynamicQuant - a platform built specifically for discussion of ideas in quantum information science and a repository of general resources on the topic. The aim of the site is to provide a focused and secure platform for research-based discussions in quantum information, leading to eventual research collaborations to be undertaken outside the platform. The end-goal is to allow individual researchers to produce more publications and to expedite the advancement of quantum information science as a whole.
Register for an account and spend a few minutes to post up any idea that you would like to have discussed by accessing the DynamicQuant forum in the right sidebar.
Read more about the DynamicQuant rules (which all researchers must abide by before participation here.
Or read more about DynamicQuant here.
In a world-first, researchers have imaged electrons moving in graphene using a quantum probe found only in diamonds. The technique could be used to understand electron behavior and allow researchers to improve the reliability and performance of existing and emerging technologies. These images could reveal the microscopic behavior of currents in quantum computing devices, graphene and other 2-D materials, and be used to develop next generation electronics, energy storage (batteries), flexible displays and bio-chemical sensors.
Two physicists have offered a way to mathematically describe a particular physics phenomenon called a phase transition in a system out of equilibrium. Such phenomena are central in physics, and understanding how they occur has been a long-held and vexing goal; their behavior and related effects are key to unlocking possibilities for new electronics and other next-generation technologies.
New two-dimensional quantum materials have been created with breakthrough electrical and magnetic attributes that could make them building blocks of future quantum computers and other advanced electronics. The researchers explored the physics behind the 2-D states of novel materials and determined they could push computers to new heights of speed and power.