Quantum Computing
12,303 resources related to Quantum Computing
IEEE Organizations related to Quantum Computing
Back to TopConferences related to Quantum Computing
Back to Top2013 IEEE 43rd International Symposium on MultipleValued Logic (ISMVL)
ISMVL is the principal annual meeting for the dissemination and discussion of research in multiplevalued logic and related areas. Topics cover all aspects of theory, implementation and application.
2012 8th International Conference on Natural Computation (ICNC)
ICNC is an international forum on intelligent systems inspired from nature, particularly neural, biological, and nonlinear systems, with applications to signal processing, communications, biomedical engineering and more.
2012 Chinese Control Conference (CCC)
The Chinese Control Conference (CCC) is an annual international conference organized by the Technical Committee on Control Theory (TCCT), Chinese Association of Automation (CAA). It provides a forum for scientists and engineers over the world to present their new theoretical results and techniques in the field of systems and control. The conference consists of preconference workshops, plenary talks, panel discussions, invited sessions, oral sessions and poster sessions etc. for academic exchanges.
2012 IEEE 16th International Conference on Computer Supported Cooperative Work in Design (CSCWD)
Collaboration technologies and applications to the design of processes, products, systems, and services in industries and societies. Application domains include aerospace, automotive, manufacturing, logistics, transportation, power and energy, healthcare, infrastructure, administration, social networks, and entertainment.
2009 Fifth International Conference on Intelligent Computing (ICIC 2009)
Artificial Intelligence, Pattern Recognition, Evolutionary Computing, Informatics Theories and Applications, Computational Neuroscience & Bioscience , Soft Computing, Human Computer Interface Issues, etc.
Periodicals related to Quantum Computing
Back to TopQuantum Electronics, IEEE Journal of
Generation, amplification, modulation, detection, waveguiding, or techniques and effects that can affect the propagation characteristics of coherent electromagnetic radiation having submillimeter and shorter wavelengths
Selected Areas in Communications, IEEE Journal on
All telecommunications, including telephone, telegraphy, facsimile, and pointtopoint television, by electromagnetic propagation, including radio; wire; aerial, underground, coaxial, and submarine cables; waveguides, communication satellites, and lasers; in marine, aeronautical, space, and fixed station services; repeaters, radio relaying, signal storage, and regeneration; telecommunication error detection and correction; multiplexing and carrier techniques; communication switching systems; data communications; communication theory; and wireless communications.
Selected Topics in Quantum Electronics, IEEE Journal of
40% devoted to special issues published in J. Quantum Electronics. Other topics: solidstate lasers, fiber lasers, optical diagnostics for semiconductor manufacturing, and ultraviolet lasers and applications.
Very Large Scale Integration (VLSI) Systems, IEEE Transactions on
Integrated circuits and systems;VLSI based Architecture and applications; highspeed circuits and interconnect; mixedsignal SoC; speed/area/power/noise tradeoffs in CMOS circuits.
Xplore Articles related to Quantum Computing
Back to TopA novel approach in calculating VI curves of a DCSQUID coupled to a planar input coil
G. Hildebrandt; F. H. Uhlmann; G. M. Daalmans; F. R. Bommel IEEE Transactions on Applied Superconductivity, 1996
The influence of a planar input coil on the VI characteristics of a dcSQUID (superconducting quantum interference device) has been analyzed by means of computation and experimental investigation. An extended electrical model of the input coil based on transmission lines has been proposed. The frequency behavior of this model has been validated with an expanded copper model. The VI characteristics ...
A Novel NTTBased Authentication Scheme for 10GHz Quantum Key Distribution Systems
Baokang Zhao; Bo Liu; Chunqing Wu; Wanrong Yu; Jinshu Su; Ilsun You; Francesco Palmieri IEEE Transactions on Industrial Electronics, 2016
The quantum key distribution (QKD) technology is achieving a growing interest in both the scientific and industrial communities. Based on principles of quantum mechanics, it can provide unconditional security in key exchanges over endtoend communication channels. Informationtheoretically secure (ITS) authentication, the compulsory procedure of QKD systems, avoids the manin themiddle attack during the security key generation. In this paper, we ...
Efficient Solution of the Wigner–Poisson Equations for Modeling Resonant Tunneling Diodes
Anne S. Costolanski; C. T. Kelley IEEE Transactions on Nanotechnology, 2010
A more efficient and accurate discretization of the WignerPoisson model for double barrier resonant tunneling diodes is presented. This new implementation uses nonuniform grids and higher order numerical methods to improve the accuracy of the solutions at a significantly lower computational cost. Using the new implementation, devices with short and long contact regions are analyzed as well as the effect ...
The Monte Carlo method in science and engineering
J. G. Amar Computing in Science & Engineering, 2006
Since 1953, researchers have applied the Monte Carlo method to a wide range of areas. Specialized algorithms have also been developed to extend the method's applicability and efficiency. The author describes some of the algorithms that have been developed to perform Monte Carlo simulations in science and engineering
M. Wermelinger; C. Oliveira Proceedings of the 24th International Conference on Software Engineering. ICSE 2002, 2002
CommUnity is a parallel program design language and framework that has been extended to provide a formal platform for the architectural design of open, reactive, reconfigurable systems. CommUnity programs are in the style of Unity programs, but they also combine elements from interacting processes. CommUnity also has a richer coordination model and it requires interactions between components to be made ...
More Xplore Articles
Educational Resources on Quantum Computing
Back to TopeLearning
A novel approach in calculating VI curves of a DCSQUID coupled to a planar input coil
G. Hildebrandt; F. H. Uhlmann; G. M. Daalmans; F. R. Bommel IEEE Transactions on Applied Superconductivity, 1996
The influence of a planar input coil on the VI characteristics of a dcSQUID (superconducting quantum interference device) has been analyzed by means of computation and experimental investigation. An extended electrical model of the input coil based on transmission lines has been proposed. The frequency behavior of this model has been validated with an expanded copper model. The VI characteristics ...
A Novel NTTBased Authentication Scheme for 10GHz Quantum Key Distribution Systems
Baokang Zhao; Bo Liu; Chunqing Wu; Wanrong Yu; Jinshu Su; Ilsun You; Francesco Palmieri IEEE Transactions on Industrial Electronics, 2016
The quantum key distribution (QKD) technology is achieving a growing interest in both the scientific and industrial communities. Based on principles of quantum mechanics, it can provide unconditional security in key exchanges over endtoend communication channels. Informationtheoretically secure (ITS) authentication, the compulsory procedure of QKD systems, avoids the manin themiddle attack during the security key generation. In this paper, we ...
Efficient Solution of the Wigner–Poisson Equations for Modeling Resonant Tunneling Diodes
Anne S. Costolanski; C. T. Kelley IEEE Transactions on Nanotechnology, 2010
A more efficient and accurate discretization of the WignerPoisson model for double barrier resonant tunneling diodes is presented. This new implementation uses nonuniform grids and higher order numerical methods to improve the accuracy of the solutions at a significantly lower computational cost. Using the new implementation, devices with short and long contact regions are analyzed as well as the effect ...
The Monte Carlo method in science and engineering
J. G. Amar Computing in Science & Engineering, 2006
Since 1953, researchers have applied the Monte Carlo method to a wide range of areas. Specialized algorithms have also been developed to extend the method's applicability and efficiency. The author describes some of the algorithms that have been developed to perform Monte Carlo simulations in science and engineering
M. Wermelinger; C. Oliveira Proceedings of the 24th International Conference on Software Engineering. ICSE 2002, 2002
CommUnity is a parallel program design language and framework that has been extended to provide a formal platform for the architectural design of open, reactive, reconfigurable systems. CommUnity programs are in the style of Unity programs, but they also combine elements from interacting processes. CommUnity also has a richer coordination model and it requires interactions between components to be made ...
More eLearning Resources
IEEE.tv Videos
Quantum Computation  ASC2014 Plenary series  4 of 13  Tuesday 2014/8/12
ASC2014 SQUIDs 50th Anniversary: 1 of 6 Arnold Silver
Stochastic Single Flux Quantum Neuromorphic Computing using Magnetically Tunable Josephson Junctions  Stephen Russek: 2016 International Conference on Rebooting Computing
Coherent Photonic Architectures: The Missing Link?  Hideo Mabuchi: 2016 International Conference on Rebooting Computing
"Reversible/Adiabatic Classical Computation An Overview" (Rebooting Computing)
Opportunities in Physical Computing driven by Analog Realization  Jennifer Hasler: 2016 International Conference on Rebooting Computing
Lowenergy Highperformance Computing based on Superconducting Technology
Superconductive EnergyEfficient Computing  ASC2014 Plenaryseries  6 of 13  Wednesday 2014/8/13
IMS 2011100 Years of Superconductivity (19112011)  Existing and Emerging RF Applications of Superconductivity
Quantum Communication for Tomorrow  W.J. Munro Plenary from 2016 IEEE Photonics Conference
Inspiring Brilliance: Maxwell, field theory and the road to relativity and quantum theory
Multiobjective Quantuminspired Evolutionary Algorithm and Preferencebased Solution Selection Algorithm
Rebooting Computing: Parallelism in Computing
Rebooting Computing: Changing Computing
Emerging Standards in Cloud Computing
IEEE Future Directions: Rebooting Computing
Rebooting Computing: Trust and Security in Future Computing Systems
The Josephson Effect: SQUIDs Then and Now: From SLUGS to Axions
Rebooting Computing Research at the Laboratory for Physical Sciences  Gil Herrera: 2016 International Conference on Rebooting Computing
IEEEUSA EBooks

Quaternions and Pauli Matrices
This chapter contains sections titled: Hamilton Quaternions, Pauli Quaternions, Pauli Matrices

The adiabatic quantum computation (AQC) is based on the adiabatic theorem to approximate solutions of the Schrodinger equation. The design of an AQC algorithm involves the construction of a Hamiltonian that describes the behavior of the quantum system. This Hamiltonian is expressed as a linear interpolation of an initial Hamiltonian whose ground state is easy to compute, and a final Hamiltonian whose ground state corresponds to the solution of a given combinatorial optimization problem. The adiabatic theorem asserts that if the time evolution of a quantum system described by a Hamiltonian is large enough, then the system remains close to its ground state. An AQC algorithm uses the adiabatic theorem to approximate the ground state of the final Hamiltonian that corresponds to the solution of the given optimization problem. In this book, we investigate the computational simulation of AQC algorithms applied to the MAXSAT problem. A symbolic analysis of the AQC solution is given in rder to understand the involved computational complexity of AQC algorithms. This approach can be extended to other combinatorial optimization problems and can be used for the classical simulation of an AQC algorithm where a Hamiltonian problem is constructed. This construction requires the computation of a sparse matrix of dimension 2ⁿ × 2ⁿ, by means of tensor products, where n is the dimension of the quantum system. Also, a general scheme to design AQC algorithms is proposed, based on a natural correspondence between optimization Boolean variables and quantum bits. Combinatorial graph problems are in correspondence with pseudoBoolean maps that are reduced in polynomial time to quadratic maps. Finally, the relation among NPhard problems is investigated, as well as its logical representability, and is applied to the design of AQC algorithms. It is shown that every monadic secondorder logic (MSOL) expression has associated pseudo Boolean maps that can be obtained y expanding the given expression, and also can be reduced to quadratic forms. Table of Contents: Preface / Acknowledgments / Introduction / Approximability of NPhard Problems / Adiabatic Quantum Computing / Efficient Hamiltonian Construction / AQC for PseudoBoolean Optimization / A General Strategy to Solve NPHard Problems / Conclusions / Bibliography / Authors' Biographies

This text offers an introduction to quantum computing, with a special emphasis on basic quantum physics, experiment, and quantum devices. Unlike many other texts, which tend to emphasize algorithms, Quantum Computing without Magic explains the requisite quantum physics in some depth, and then explains the devices themselves. It is a book for readers who, having already encountered quantum algorithms, may ask, "Yes, I can see how the algebra does the trick, but how can we actually do it?" By explaining the details in the context of the topics covered, this book strips the subject of the "magic" with which it is so often cloaked. Quantum Computing without Magic covers the essential probability calculus; the qubit, its physics, manipulation and measurement, and how it can be implemented using superconducting electronics; quaternions and density operator formalism; unitary formalism and its application to Berry phase manipulation; the biqubit, the mysteries of entanglement, nonlocality, separability, biqubit classification, and the Schroedinger's Cat paradox; the controlledNOT gate, its applications and implementations; and classical analogs of quantum devices and quantum processes. Quantum Computing without Magic can be used as a complementary text for physics and electronic engineering undergraduates studying quantum computing and basic quantum mechanics, or as an introduction and guide for electronic engineers, mathematicians, computer scientists, or scholars in these fields who are interested in quantum computing and how it might fit into their research programs.

This chapter contains sections titled: Unpacking Pauli Quaternions, Pauli Matrices, The Basis Vectors and the Hilbert Space, The Superstition of Superposition, Probability Amplitudes, Spinors, Operators and Operands, Properties of the Density Operator, Schrodinger Equation, Single Qubit Gates, Taking Qubits for a Ride

Adiabatic quantum computation (AQC) is an alternative to the betterknown gate model of quantum computation. The two models are polynomially equivalent, but otherwise quite dissimilar: one property that distinguishes AQC from the gate model is its analog nature. Quantum annealing (QA) describes a type of heuristic search algorithm that can be implemented to run in the ``native instruction set'' of an AQC platform. DWave Systems Inc. manufactures {quantum annealing processor chips} that exploit quantum properties to realize QA computations in hardware. The chips form the centerpiece of a novel computing platform designed to solve NPhard optimization problems. Starting with a 16qubit prototype announced in 2007, the company has launched and sold increasingly larger models: the 128qubit DWave One system was announced in 2010 and the 512qubit DWave Two system arrived on the scene in 2013. A 1,000qubit model is expected to be available in 2014. This monograph presents an introduc ory overview of this unusual and rapidly developing approach to computation. We start with a survey of basic principles of quantum computation and what is known about the AQC model and the QA algorithm paradigm. Next we review the DWave technology stack and discuss some challenges to building and using quantum computing systems at a commercial scale. The last chapter reviews some experimental efforts to understand the properties and capabilities of these unusual platforms. The discussion throughout is aimed at an audience of computer scientists with little background in quantum computation or in physics.

Tensor Products of Pauli Matrices
This text offers an introduction to quantum computing, with a special emphasis on basic quantum physics, experiment, and quantum devices. Unlike many other texts, which tend to emphasize algorithms, Quantum Computing without Magic explains the requisite quantum physics in some depth, and then explains the devices themselves. It is a book for readers who, having already encountered quantum algorithms, may ask, "Yes, I can see how the algebra does the trick, but how can we actually do it?" By explaining the details in the context of the topics covered, this book strips the subject of the "magic" with which it is so often cloaked. Quantum Computing without Magic covers the essential probability calculus; the qubit, its physics, manipulation and measurement, and how it can be implemented using superconducting electronics; quaternions and density operator formalism; unitary formalism and its application to Berry phase manipulation; the biqubit, the mysteries of entanglement, nonlocality, separability, biqubit classification, and the Schroedinger's Cat paradox; the controlledNOT gate, its applications and implementations; and classical analogs of quantum devices and quantum processes. Quantum Computing without Magic can be used as a complementary text for physics and electronic engineering undergraduates studying quantum computing and basic quantum mechanics, or as an introduction and guide for electronic engineers, mathematicians, computer scientists, or scholars in these fields who are interested in quantum computing and how it might fit into their research programs.

This chapter contains sections titled: Entangled States, Pauli Exclusion Principle, A Superconducting Biqubit, An Atom and a Photon, A Biqubit in a Rotated Frame, Bell Inequality, Nonlocality, SingleQubit Expectation Values, Classification of Biqubit States, Separability, Impure Quantum Mechanics, Schrodinger's Cat

Why Philosophers Should Care about Computational Complexity
This chapter contains sections titled: 10.1 What This Essay Won't Cover, 10.2 Complexity 101, 10.3 The Relevance of Polynomial Time, 10.4 Computational Complexity and the Turing Test, 10.5 The Problem of Logical Omniscience, 10.6 Computationalism and Waterfalls, 10.7 PACLearning and the Problem of Induction, 10.8 Quantum Computing, 10.9 New Computational Notions of Proof, 10.10 Complexity, Space, and Time, 10.11 Economics, 10.12 Conclusions, Acknowledgments, Notes, References

This chapter describes emerging electronic devices for computing and signal processing that often depart from the traditional paradigm of storing information in the charge state of the device. Instead, these devices store information in the spin (or magnetic) states in order to reduce energy dissipation during switching without sacrificing speed. Rapid progress in the fields of quantum computing, magnetic logic and memory technology has raised hopes that some of these devices may be around the corner. Additionally, molecular electronics is promising ultraminiaturized devices that are energy efficient and exotic. The reader is provided with a bird's eye view of current research in this field.

This chapter contains sections titled: The Density Operator for a Pure State The Density Operator for a Mixed State Key Properties of a Density Operator Characterizing Mixed States The Partial Trace and the Reduced Density Operator The Density Operator and the Bloch Vector Exercises
Standards related to Quantum Computing
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Jobs related to Quantum Computing
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Electronic Warfare Analyst ACL 823
Georgia Tech Research Institute (GTRI)