Quantum Computing

MIchelle Simmons and team

A group of physicists at UNSW Sydney have built a super-fast version of the central building block of a quantum computer. The research is the milestone result of a vision first outlined by scientists 20 years ago.

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A new project to develop an unprecedented capability in quantum computing – a 'noise-cancelling headphone' for quantum computers – is set to increase the stability of fragile quantum building blocks, or qubits.

Professor Andrew Dzurak and team

After being the first team to create a two-qubit gate in silicon in 2015, UNSW Sydney engineers are breaking new ground again: they have measured the accuracy of silicon two-qubit operations for the first time – and their results confirm the promise of silicon for quantum computing.

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The new Academy will train the next generation of quantum computing innovators, helping to establish NSW as a global focal point in the rapidly evolving field. 

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A collaboration between UNSW and the University of Sydney has opened the way for quantum computers in silicon to be developed at scale.

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UNSW Sydney quantum computing pioneer Michelle Simmons looks back on her time as the 2018 Australian of the Year.

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UNSW scientists have shown that their pioneering single atom technology can be adapted to building 3D silicon quantum chips – with precise interlayer alignment and highly accurate measurement of spin states.

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Research teams from UNSW are investigating multiple pathways to scale up atom-based computing architectures using spin-orbit coupling – advancing towards their goal of building a silicon-based quantum computer in Australia.

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A group led by Australian of the Year, Professor Michelle Simmons, has overcome another critical technical hurdle for building a silicon-based quantum computer.

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Scientists from around the world are meeting in Sydney to discuss the latest advancements in silicon quantum computing.

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