5,023 resources related to Quantum mechanics
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2019 IEEE 58th Conference on Decision and Control (CDC)
The CDC is recognized as the premier scientific and engineering conference dedicated to the advancement of the theory and practice of systems and control. The CDC annually brings together an international community of researchers and practitioners in the field of automatic control to discuss new research results, perspectives on future developments, and innovative applications relevant to decision making, systems and control, and related areas.The 58th CDC will feature contributed and invited papers, as well as workshops and may include tutorial sessions.The IEEE CDC is hosted by the IEEE Control Systems Society (CSS) in cooperation with the Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics (SIAM), the Institute for Operations Research and the Management Sciences (INFORMS), the Japanese Society for Instrument and Control Engineers (SICE), and the European Union Control Association (EUCA).
The conference is intended to provide an international forum for the exchange of information on state-of-the-art research in antennas, propagation, electromagnetics, and radio science.
2019 IEEE International Symposium on Information Theory (ISIT)
Information theory and coding theory and their applications in communications and storage, data compression, wireless communications and networks, cryptography and security, information theory and statistics, detection and estimation, signal processing, big data analytics, pattern recognition and learning, compressive sensing and sparsity, complexity and computation theory, Shannon theory, quantum information and coding theory, emerging applications of information theory, information theory in biology.
The IEEE Photonics Conference, previously known as the IEEE LEOS Annual Meeting, offers technical presentations by the world’s leading scientists and engineers in the areas of lasers, optoelectronics, optical fiber networks, and associated lightwave technologies and applications. It also features compelling plenary talks on the industry’s most important issues, weekend events aimed at students and young photonics professionals, and a manufacturer’s exhibition.
The Topical Meetings of the IEEE Photonics Society are the premier conference series for exciting, new areas in photonic science, technology, and applications; creating the opportunity to learn about emerging fields and to interact with the research and technology leaders in an intimate environment.
Experimental and theoretical advances in antennas including design and development, and in the propagation of electromagnetic waves including scattering, diffraction and interaction with continuous media; and applications pertinent to antennas and propagation, such as remote sensing, applied optics, and millimeter and submillimeter wave techniques.
IEEE Antennas and Wireless Propagation Letters (AWP Letters) will be devoted to the rapid electronic publication of short manuscripts in the technical areas of Antennas and Wireless Propagation.
Contains articles on the applications and other relevant technology. Electronic applications include analog and digital circuits employing thin films and active devices such as Josephson junctions. Power applications include magnet design as well asmotors, generators, and power transmission
The theory, design and application of Control Systems. It shall encompass components, and the integration of these components, as are necessary for the construction of such systems. The word `systems' as used herein shall be interpreted to include physical, biological, organizational and other entities and combinations thereof, which can be represented through a mathematical symbolism. The Field of Interest: shall ...
Part I will now contain regular papers focusing on all matters related to fundamental theory, applications, analog and digital signal processing. Part II will report on the latest significant results across all of these topic areas.
The 43rd Annual IEEE Symposium on Foundations of Computer Science, 2002. Proceedings., 2002
We prove a fundamental theorem about the relative entropy of quantum states, which roughly states that if the relative entropy, S(/spl rho//spl par//spl sigma/)/spl Delta/=Tr /spl rho/(log /spl rho/-log /spl sigma/), of two quantum states /spl rho/ and /spl sigma/ is at most c, then /spl rho//2/sup O(c)/ 'sits inside' /spl sigma/. Using this 'substate' theorem, we give tight lower ...
2008 IEEE Aerospace Conference, 2008
Summary form only given. Our understanding of the physical world at the most fundamental level is based on two theories: quantum theory and general relativity. They are impressively successful but only when each is considered on its own. In situations where both play a role, we are reduced to puzzles and absurdity. Hence the search for a quantum theory of ...
2006 IEEE International Symposium on Information Theory, 2006
The relative entropy of two distributions of n random variables, and more generally of two n-party quantum states, is an important quantity exhibiting, for example, the extent to which the two distributions/states are different. The relative entropy of the states formed by restricting to a smaller number m of parties is always less than or equal to the relative entropy ...
Proceedings Twelfth International Conference on VLSI Design. (Cat. No.PR00013), 1999
As device structures get smaller quantum mechanical effects predominate. About twenty years ago it was shown that it was possible to redesign devices so that they could still carry out the same functions. Recently it has been shown that the processing speed of computers based on quantum mechanics is indeed far superior to their classical counterparts for some important applications. ...
International Quantum Electronics Conference, 2005., 2005
Inspiring Brilliance: The Impact on Engineering of Maxwell's articles on Structural Mechanics
From the Quantum Moore's Law toward Silicon Based Universal Quantum Computing - IEEE Rebooting Computing 2017
Physical Restraints on Quantum Circuits - IEEE Rebooting Computing 2017
Part 2: Workshop on Benchmarking Quantum Computational Devices and Systems - ICRC 2018
Solving Sparse Representation for Image Classification using Quantum D-Wave 2X Machine - IEEE Rebooting Computing 2017
Building a Quantum Computing Community and Ecosystem: Jerry Chow at IEEE Rebooting Computing 2017
Reducing Binary Quadratic Forms for More Scalable Quantum Annealing - IEEE Rebooting Computing 2017
An FPGA-Quantum Annealer Hybrid System for Wide-Band RF Detection - IEEE Rebooting Computing 2017
Energy Efficient Single Flux Quantum Based Neuromorphic Computing - IEEE Rebooting Computing 2017
Reconfigurable and Programmable Ion Trap Quantum Computer - IEEE Rebooting Computing 2017
Quantum Communication for Tomorrow - W.J. Munro Plenary from 2016 IEEE Photonics Conference
Larson Collection interview with Linus Pauling, part 2
An Ising Computer Based on Simulated Quantum Annealing by Path Integral Monte Carlo - IEEE Rebooting Computing 2017
Quantum Computation - ASC-2014 Plenary series - 4 of 13 - Tuesday 2014/8/12
The Prospects for Scalable Quantum Computing with Superconducting Circuits - Applied Superconductivity Conference 2018
Larson Collection interview with Linus Pauling, part 1
IEEE Honorary Membership - Anton Zeilinger and Mike Lazaridis - 2018 IEEE Honors Ceremony
Electronic Systems for Quantum Computation - David DiVincenzo: 2016 International Conference on Rebooting Computing
IBM Announces Quantum Computing Breakthrough at IEEE Rebooting Computing Event
We prove a fundamental theorem about the relative entropy of quantum states, which roughly states that if the relative entropy, S(/spl rho//spl par//spl sigma/)/spl Delta/=Tr /spl rho/(log /spl rho/-log /spl sigma/), of two quantum states /spl rho/ and /spl sigma/ is at most c, then /spl rho//2/sup O(c)/ 'sits inside' /spl sigma/. Using this 'substate' theorem, we give tight lower bounds for the privacy loss of bounded error quantum communication protocols for the index function problem. We also use the 'substate' theorem to give tight lower bounds for the k-round bounded error quantum communication complexity of the pointer chasing problem, when the wrong player starts, and all the log n bits of the kth pointer are desired.
Summary form only given. Our understanding of the physical world at the most fundamental level is based on two theories: quantum theory and general relativity. They are impressively successful but only when each is considered on its own. In situations where both play a role, we are reduced to puzzles and absurdity. Hence the search for a quantum theory of gravity, the currently missing theory that will work sensibly in exactly these situations. To the great frustration of researchers in this field, candidate quantum theories of gravity tend to produce more puzzles instead of answers. We shall take a tour of some of the problems, focusing on the role of spacetime and causality. Finally, we shall see how one can create a spacetime from a world with no notion of "here" and "there".
The relative entropy of two distributions of n random variables, and more generally of two n-party quantum states, is an important quantity exhibiting, for example, the extent to which the two distributions/states are different. The relative entropy of the states formed by restricting to a smaller number m of parties is always less than or equal to the relative entropy of the two original n-party states. This is the monotonicity of relative entropy. Using techniques from convex geometry, we prove that monotonicity under restrictions is the only general inequality satisfied by relative entropies. In doing so we make a connection to secret sharing schemes with general access structures: indeed, it turns out that the extremal rays of the cone defined by monotonicity are populated by classical secret sharing schemes. A surprising outcome is that the structure of allowed relative entropy values of subsets of multiparty states is much simpler than the structure of allowed entropy values. And the structure of allowed relative entropy values (unlike that of entropies) is the same for classical probability distributions and quantum states
As device structures get smaller quantum mechanical effects predominate. About twenty years ago it was shown that it was possible to redesign devices so that they could still carry out the same functions. Recently it has been shown that the processing speed of computers based on quantum mechanics is indeed far superior to their classical counterparts for some important applications. This paper introduces quantum mechanics and shows how this can be used for computation.
Using the worldline path integral quantization framework in quantum field theory we construct a generating functional for a relativistic particle's quantum-average trajectory. The approach systematically generalizes to incorporate quantum corrections (to the average) and quantum fluctuations (around the average).
The ability to predict the nature of physics in great detail depends upon the ultimate capabilities of information processing systems. Computing must be carried out in real systems, subject to physical laws. Thus an intertwining between the ultimate versions of the laws of physics and the computer is created. In order to satisfy this ``want ad'' for a unified theory, two conditions must be met: The type of information processing required in the study of physics must be recognized; and the physical laws governing information processing must be defined.
Summary form only given. In quantum mechanics, if two or more perturbations induce a transition between the same initial and final states of system, the overall transition probability is determined by the modulus squared of the sum of the transition amplitudes for each perturbation. It is therefore possible for interference effects to determine the outcome as it does in the classical Young's double slit experiment. If two coherent beams with frequencies /spl omega/ and 2/spl omega/ are applied to a system, the interference between the quantum mechanical pathways associated with single and two photon absorption events can lead to final states on the system whose properties are dependent on the relative phase of the beams.<<ETX>>
Cosmic Journeys is a new series of NASA space science missions housed within the Structure and Evolution of the Universe science theme. The central goal of the Cosmic Journeys missions is to solve the mystery of gravity, a fundamental force that is all around us but about which very little is known. Cosmic Journeys will use the power of resolution far greater than what current telescopes can muster to virtually transport us to regions in space and time where gravity is most compelling: at the rim of a black hole, across galaxy clusters and voids that pervade the Universe, and at the moment after the Big Bang when the four fundamental forces may have been intertwined. Cosmic Journeys will have a fleet of orbiting observatories at its command capturing the full range of the electromagnetic spectrum. The NASA Journeys program is also forging a partnership with the National Science Foundation (NSF) and the Department of Energy (DOE), called "Connections: From Quarks to the Cosmos," with hopes of bringing together physicists, astronomers and other professionals who have traditionally worked independently. Together, the three agencies will fund a variety of ground- and space-based research.
There is increasing evidence that information may be the basic stuff of the universe. We consider this proposition in the light of Bohm and Hiley's (1993) quantum potential, the work of the ANPA group on the combinatorial hierarchy, and the natural philosophies of G. Kron (1963) and M. Jessel (1962). We compare and contrast the philosophical backgrounds of both these and the more conventional Copenhagen interpretation. In conclusion, we suggest that our approach should be termed 'constructive postmodern physics'.<<ETX>>
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