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Articles for the keywords: Quantum Computing
18 May 2017 IBM Scientists Demonstrate Ballistic Nanowire Connections, A Potential Future Key Component for Quantum Computing [63555]
IBM, May 18th 2017

IBM scientists have achieved an important milestone toward creating sophisticated quantum devices that could become a key component of quantum computers. As detailed in the peer-review journal Nano Letters, the scientists have shot an electron through a III-V semiconductor nanowire integrated on silicon for the first time.

IBM scientists are driving multiple horizons in quantum computing, from the technology for the next decade based on superconducting qubits, towards novel quantum devices that could push the scaling limit of today's microwave technology down to the nanometer scale and that do not rely on superconducting components, opening a path towards room-temperature operation...
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17 May 2017 It's Time To Decide How Quantum Computing Will Help Your Business [63504]
ComputerWorld, May 17th 2017

"If you're not ready to start using quantum computing in your enterprise, you should at least be planning how to do so.

Researchers say companies may be less than five to 10 years away from turning to quantum computing to solve big business problems..."

"Quantum computing has the potential to not just do things faster but to allow companies to do things entirely differently," said David Schatsky, managing director of Deloitte LLP, a global consulting and financial advisory company. "If they have certain analytical workloads that could take them weeks to run and they could do it almost instantaneously, how would that change the way they make decisions, or the risks they're willing to take or what products and services they can offer customers?"
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17 May 2017 IBM Builds Its Most Powerful Universal Quantum Computing Processors [63560]
IBM, May 17th 2017

IBM announced it has successfully built and tested its most powerful universal quantum computing processors. The first upgraded processor will be available for use by developers, researchers, and programmers to explore quantum computing using a real quantum processor at no cost via the IBM Cloud. The second is a new prototype of a commercial processor, which will be the core for the first IBM Q early-access commercial systems.

Launched in March 2017, IBM Q is an industry-first initiative to build commercially available universal quantum computing systems for business and science applications. IBM Q systems and services will be delivered via the IBM Cloud platform. IBM first opened public access to its quantum processors one year ago, to serve as an enablement tool for scientific research, a resource for university classrooms, and a catalyst of enthusiasm for the field. To date users have run more than 300,000 quantum experiments on the IBM Cloud.
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07 May 2017 Top Ten Articles for last few Issues [62954]
Vol 230 Issues 1, 2, 3 and 4; Vol 229 Issues 2, 3, 4 and 5

We track how frequently each article is viewed on the web site to determine which the readers consider the most important. For last week, the top 10 articles were:

  • 10 Cybercrime Myths That Could Cost You Millions
  • AWS, Microsoft Azure, Google Cloud Platform: What We Learned From Tech Earnings
  • IT Mistakes That Could Cost An Organization Millions
  • Deep Dive on AWS vs. Azure vs. Google Cloud Storage Options
  • Intel Optane Memory Review
  • CIO's Guide To The New Economics Of Real-Time Integration
  • Foiled! 15 Tricks To Hold Off The Hackers
  • The Future Of Wi-Fi: The Best Is Yet To Come
  • 3D NAND To Make Up Half Of All Flash Memory Production
  • How CISOs Should Address their Boards About Security

The longer version of this article has list of top ten articles for the last 8 weeks.
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06 May 2017 Five Ways Quantum Computing Will Change the Way We Think About Computing [63095]
IBM, May 6th 2017

While technologies that currently run on classical computers, such as Watson, can help find patterns and insights buried in vast amounts of existing data, quantum computers will deliver solutions to important problems where patterns cannot be seen because the data doesn't exist and the possibilities that you need to explore to get to the answer are too enormous to ever be processed by classical computers.

In March 2017, IBM announced the industry's first initiative to build commercially available universal quantum computing systems. "IBM Q" quantum systems and services will be delivered via the IBM Cloud platform.
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