qubits

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The technical breakthrough, announced at an event at UNSW Sydney today, was published in the journal Nature.

lead researcher michelle simmons

Quantum computing hardware specialists at UNSW have built a quantum processor in silicon to simulate an organic molecule with astounding precision.

Asaad Serwan, Andrea Morello and Mateusz Mądzik among their quantum computing equipment

UNSW Sydney-led research paves the way for large silicon-based quantum processors for real-world manufacturing and application.

Asaad Serwan, Andrea Morello and Mateusz Mądzik among their quantum computing equipment

UNSW Sydney-led research paves the way for large silicon-based quantum processors for real-world manufacturing and application.

Dr Jarryd Pla and Prof. Andrew Dzurak look from behind a transparent screen showing mathematical workings

A decades-old problem about how to reliably control millions of qubits in a silicon quantum computer chip has now been solved.

Henry Yang and Andrew Dzurak

A proof-of-concept published today in Nature promises warmer, cheaper and more robust quantum computing. And it can be manufactured using conventional silicon chip foundries.

Quantum computing device

In a breakthrough for quantum computing, researchers at UNSW Sydney have made improved qubits using concepts from high school chemistry.

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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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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Two fundamental quantum techniques have been combined by a UNSW team in a integrated silicon chip for the first time, confirming the promise of using silicon for quantum computing.

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