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The Era of Quantum

2020/12/15(火) | 15:30 - 16:30

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量子時代を読み解く

量子コンピュータハードウェア大手およびスタートアップによる開発動向、およびその事業戦略を議論する

IBM Jay Gambetta氏の講演のオンデマンド配信は12月18日で終了いたします。ご注意ください。
Quantum SemiconductorCarlos August氏の講演のオデマンド配信は2021年1月15日まで配信されます。

Speakers

Jay Gambetta

Jay Gambetta

IBM Research IBM Fellow and VP of Quantum Computing, IBM Quantum

Quantum circuits, and the future of quantum technology in the cloud
In the past few years, quantum computing has boosted beyond the laboratory setting and become accelerated through cloud access. It is a new kind of computing that uses the same physical rules that atoms follow to manipulate information. At this very fundamental level, quantum computers execute quantum circuits much like a computer executes logic circuits, but by using the physical phenomena of superposition, entanglement, and interference, implement mathematical calculations that are out of the reach of even the most advanced supercomputers. In this talk I will give an overview of the IBM Quantum effort where we are working to increase the device performance of our core superconducting qubit systems to produce quantum circuits with higher fidelity and how we are linking the computational difficulty of these circuits towards quantum applications. We are in an exciting era where cutting edge research, system and software development are pushing the frontier forward, bolstered by an engaged and growing quantum computing adept community.

Carlos Augusto

Carlos Augusto

Quantum Semiconductor Co-Founder and CTO

Transforming Semiconductor Technology with Quantum Materials
Over the next decade, it is expected that quantum technology for computing, sensing, communication and security will continue to make great progress. The current state-of-the-art of quantum computers requires cryogenic operation for at least some components, whether the underlying technology is based on superconducting Josephson Junctions, trapped ions, or photons. If quantum technology is going to be widely available and replace classical computing, it must evolve towards room-temperature operation, and system-on-chip integration. One avenue to realize this goal may be through the use of novel 2D and 3D topological materials with nonlinear optical properties, some of which are obtained by engineering conventional semiconductors such as HgTe/CdTe, InAs/GaSb, and also Si-based materials. The challenge is to develop materials and devices that are compatible with CMOS, take advantage of the existing manufacturing infrastructure for CMOS, and enable room-temperature quantum operation suitable for incorporation in conventional products.