Home > News > Can nuclear qubits point the way?
June 28th, 2007
Can nuclear qubits point the way?
Researchers from the London Centre for Nanotechnology and the US have published an article in Physical Review Letters (" Efficient Dynamic Nuclear Polarization at High Magnetic Fields") that describes a technique for making molecules a thousand times more useful for quantum computing.
Qubits might very well be the vehicle for the next revolution in computing. Silicon technology has made computers faster and faster, but now it seems that the limits of what is possible with ones and zeros are being reached. One of the answers could be the transition from the "good-old" bit to the flashy qubit.
Nanoscale Mirrored Cavities Amplify, Connect Quantum Memories: Advance could lead to quantum computing and the secure transfer of information over long-distance fiber optic networks January 28th, 2015
New pathway to valleytronics January 27th, 2015
Entanglement on a chip: Breakthrough promises secure communications and faster computers January 27th, 2015
Graphene brings quantum effects to electronic circuits January 22nd, 2015
Interviews/Book Reviews/Essays/Reports/Podcasts/Journals/White papers
New method allows for greater variation in band gap tunability: The method can change a material's electronic band gap by up to 200 percent January 31st, 2015
DNA nanoswitches reveal how life's molecules connect: An accessible new way to study molecular interactions could lower cost and time associated with discovering new drugs January 30th, 2015
Crystal light: New light-converting materials point to cheaper, more efficient solar power: University of Toronto engineers study first single crystal perovskites for new solar cell and LED applications January 30th, 2015
Iranian Scientists Use MOFs to Eliminate Dye Pollutants January 29th, 2015