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.
Quantum manipulation: Filling the gap between quantum and classical world April 14th, 2014
Rainbow-catching waveguide could revolutionize energy technologies: By slowing and absorbing certain wavelengths of light, engineers open new possibilities in solar power, thermal energy recycling and stealth technology March 28th, 2014
Could Diamonds Be A Computerís Best Friend? Landmark experiment reveals the precious gemís potential in computing March 24th, 2014
Waterloo, Technion Partner to Advance Research, Commercialization March 19th, 2014
Malvern reports on the publication of the 1000th peer-reviewed paper to cite NanoSightís Nanoparticle Tracking Analysis, NTA April 16th, 2014
Engineers develop new materials for hydrogen storage April 15th, 2014
Nanocrystalline cellulose modified into an efficient viral inhibitor April 15th, 2014
Tiny particles could help verify goods: Chemical engineers hope smartphone-readable microparticles could crack down on counterfeiting April 15th, 2014