Category Archives: Quantum Computing
Transitioning oil giant Total is ramping up research into quantum algorithms that would improve materials for carbon dioxide (CO2) capture and storage, through a new multi-year partnership with UK start-up Cambridge Quantum Computing (CQC).
The quantum algorithms being developed will simulate all the physical and chemical mechanisms in these [materials] as a function of their size, shape and chemical composition something supercomputers dont have the processing power to do and make it possible to select the most efficient carbon capture, utilisation and storage (CCUS) materials to commercialise.
Quantum computing opens up new possibilities for solving extremely complex problems, stated Total chief technology officer Marie-Nolle Semeria.
We are therefore among the first to use quantum computing in our research to design new materials capable of capturing CO2 more efficiently. In this way, Total intends to accelerate the development of the CCUS technologies that are essential to achieve carbon neutrality in 2050.
Ilyas Khan, CEO of CQC, said: Carbon neutrality is one of the most significant topics of our time and incredibly important to the future of the planet. Total has a proven long-term commitment to CCUS solutions. We are hopeful that our work will lead to meaningful contributions and an acceleration on the path to carbon neutrality.
Nanoporous adsorbents are considered among the most promising solutions by Total, which aims to use the technology developed to capture CO2 emitted by the group's industrial operations, as well as selling it to other heavy emitter industries, such as the cement and steel sectors.
Interestingly, Total sees the new materials as potentially useful to so-called direct air capture projects as well as to trap emissions from conventional sources, such as refineries, factories and other heavy industry facilities.
Although it is generally agreed there are few technological barriers to developing CCUS, there are only 20 large-scale projects in operation including a 20m ($25.6m) scheme in the UK North Sea launched two years ago due to the absence of policy frameworks supporting investment in CCS.
The International Energy Agencys (IEA) Sustainable Development Scenario (SDS) underlines that to meet the Paris Agreements target of keeping global temperatures to 1.5C above pre-industrial levels, almost all new investment will need to be zero-carbon or be offset by the early retirement of another emitting facility or would require new technology like CCUS or hydrogen.
By IEA calculations, existing energy-using infrastructure including fossil fuel-driven power plants, industrial facilities and buildings will emit a total of 55 billion tonnes of CO2 through to 2040, which equates to almost 95% of emissions permitted in the SDS.
According to the agency, over 450 million tonnes of CO2 emissions could be captured globally for use or storage each year with an incentive of less than $40 per tonne of CO2 , a price point that could be reduced by increased investment in and deployment of CCUS, especially where there are opportunities to act at low cost.
Total is stepping up its research into Carbon Capture, Utilization and Storage (CCUS) technologies by signing a multi-year partnership with UK start-up Cambridge Quantum Computing (CQC). This partnership aims to develop new quantum algorithms to improve materials for CO2 capture.
Totals ambition is to be a major player in CCUS and the Group currently invests up to 10% of its annual research and development effort in this area.
To improve the capture of CO2, Total is working on nanoporous adsorbents, considered to be among the most promising solutions. These materials could eventually be used to trap the CO2 emitted by the Groups industrial operations or those of other players (cement, steel etc.). The CO2 recovered would then be concentrated and reused or stored permanently. These materials could also be used to capture CO2 directly from the air (Direct Air Capture or DAC).
The quantum algorithms which will be developed in the collaboration between Total and CQC will simulate all the physical and chemical mechanisms in these adsorbents as a function of their size, shape and chemical composition, and therefore make it possible to select the most efficient materials to develop.
Currently, such simulations are impossible to perform with a conventional supercomputer, which justifies the use of quantum calculations.
LONDON--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Seeqc, the Digital Quantum Computing company, today announced its UK team has been selected to receive two British grants totaling 1.8 million from Innovate UKs Industrial Challenge Strategy Fund.
The first 800,000 grant from Innovate UK is part of a 7M project dedicated to advancing the commercialization of superconducting technology. Its goal is to bring quantum computing closer to business-applicable solutions, cost-efficiently and at scale.
Seeqc UK is joining six UK-based companies and universities in a consortium to collaborate on the initiative. This is the first concerted effort to bring all leading experts across industry and academia together to advance the development of quantum technologies in the UK.
Other grant recipients include Oxford Quantum Circuits, Oxford Instruments, Kelvin Nanotechnology, University of Glasgow and the Royal Holloway University of London.
Quantum Operating System
The second 1 million grant is part of a 7.6 million seven-organization consortium dedicated to advancing the commercialization of quantum computers in the UK by building a highly innovative quantum operating system. A quantum operating system, Deltaflow.OS, will be installed on all quantum computers in the UK in order to accelerate the commercialization and collaboration of the British quantum computing community. The universal operating system promises to greatly increase the performance and accessibility of quantum computers in the UK.
Seeqc UK is joined by other grant recipients, Riverlane, Hitachi Europe, Universal Quantum, Duality Quantum Photonics, Oxford Ionics, and Oxford Quantum Circuits, along with UK-based chip designer, ARM, and the National Physical Laboratory.
Advancing Digital Quantum Computing
Seeqc owns and operates a multi-layer superconductive electronics chip fabrication facility, which is among the most advanced in the world. The foundry serves as a testing and benchmarking facility for Seeqc and the global quantum community to deliver quantum technologies for specific use cases. This foundry and expertise will be critical to the success of the grants. Seeqcs Digital Quantum Computing solution is designed to manage and control qubits in quantum computers in a way that is cost-efficient and scalable for real-world business applications in industries such as pharmaceuticals, logistics and chemical manufacturing.
Seeqcs participation in these new industry-leading British grants accelerates our work in making quantum computing useful, commercially and at scale, said Dr. Matthew Hutchings, chief product officer and co-founder at Seeqc, Inc. We are looking forward to applying our deep expertise in design, testing and manufacturing of quantum-ready superconductors, along with our resource-efficient approach to qubit control and readout to this collaborative development of quantum circuits.
We strongly support the Deltaflow.OS initiative and believe Seeqc can provide a strong contribution to both consortiums work and advance quantum technologies from the lab and into the hands of businesses via ultra-focused and problem-specific quantum computers, continued Hutchings.
Seeqcs solution combines classical and quantum computing to form an all-digital architecture through a system-on-a-chip design that utilizes 10-40 GHz superconductive classical co-processing to address the efficiency, stability and cost issues endemic to quantum computing systems.
Seeqc is receiving the nearly $2.3 million in grant funding weeks after closing its $6.8 million seed round from investors including BlueYard Capital, Cambium, NewLab and the Partnership Fund for New York City. The recent funding round is in addition to a $5 million investment from M Ventures, the strategic corporate venture capital arm of Merck KGaA, Darmstadt, Germany.
Seeqc is developing the first fully digital quantum computing platform for global businesses. Seeqc combines classical and quantum technologies to address the efficiency, stability and cost issues endemic to quantum computing systems. The company applies classical and quantum technology through digital readout and control technology and a unique chip-scale architecture. Seeqcs quantum system provides the energy- and cost-efficiency, speed and digital control required to make quantum computing useful and bring the first commercially-scalable, problem-specific quantum computing applications to market.
The company is one of the first companies to have built a superconductor multi-layer commercial chip foundry and through this experience has the infrastructure in place for design, testing and manufacturing of quantum-ready superconductors. Seeqc is a spin-out of HYPRES, the worlds leading developer of superconductor electronics. Seeqcs team of executives and scientists have deep expertise and experience in commercial superconductive computing solutions and quantum computing. Seeqc is based in Elmsford, NY with facilities in London, UK and Naples, Italy.
See the article here:
Seeqc UK Awarded 1.8M In Grants To Advance Quantum Computing Initiatives - Business Wire
Atos and CSC empower the Finnish quantum research community with Atos Quantum Learning Machine – Quantaneo, the Quantum Computing Source
This announcement marks a new step in the partnership between Atos and CSC, which was initiated in 2018 with the signing of a contract for a supercomputer based on Atos' architecture.
Now with the Atos QLM30, CSC brings together users from academia and industry, in order to acquire skills and develop further expertise in the field of quantum computing. Atos QLM enables the advanced study of applications of quantum theory, thereby creating new technologies and solutions for a wide range of problems.
"Kvasi will bring a novel and interesting addition to CSCs computing environment. The quantum processor simulator enables learning and design of quantum algorithms, supported by an ambitious user program. All end-users of CSCs computing services will have access to Kvasi", says Dr. Pekka Manninen, Program Director, CSC.
The Atos QLM is a quantum simulation platform that consists of an accessible programming environment, optimization modules to adapt the code to targeted quantum hardware constraints, and simulators that allow users to test their algorithms and visualize their computation results. This allows for realistic simulation of existing and future quantum processing units, which suffer from quantum noise, quantum decoherence, and manufacturing biases. Performance bottlenecks can thus be identified and circumvented.
"We are proud to be recognized by CSC as a trusted partner and to demonstrate our ongoing commitment to the competitiveness of the Finnish research and academic community. The Atos Quantum Learning Machine will allow researchers, engineers and students to develop and experiment with quantum software without having to wait for quantum machines to be available", says Harri Saikkonen, Managing Director, Atos in the Nordics.
Finland is at the forefront of quantum research. In 2016, Finnish and American researchers were the first in the world to observe and tie a quantum knot, using CSC computers to drive key simulations. In 2020, researchers from CSC, Aalto University and bo Akademi and their collaborators from Boston University, demonstrated for the first time how the noise impacts on quantum computing in a systematic way.
In November 2016, Atos launched an ambitious program to anticipate the future of quantum computing and to be prepared for the opportunities as well as the risks that come with it. As a result of this initiative, Atos was the first to successfully model quantum noise. To date, the company has installed Quantum Learning Machines in numerous countries including Austria, Denmark, France, Germany, the Netherlands, the UK, the United States and Japan empowering major research programs in various sectors, such as industry or energy.
Written by AZoQuantumMay 20 2020
Light waves are being used by researchers to speed up supercurrents, as well as to access the exclusive properties of the quantum realm, such as forbidden light emissions. Such unique properties could someday be applied to communications, high-speed quantum computers, and other types of technologies.
According to Jigang Wang, a professor of physics and astronomy at Iowa State University, the researchers have observed unanticipated things in supercurrentsfor example, electricity that travels via materials without any kind of resistance, typically at ultra-cold temperaturesthat break down the symmetry and are apparently forbidden by the traditional laws of physics.
Wang is also the leader of the project and a senior scientist at the U.S. Department of Energys Ames Laboratory.
Wangs laboratory was the first to apply light pulses at terahertz frequenciesthat is, trillions of pulses per secondto speed up electron pairs, called Cooper pairs, inside supercurrents. In this example, the scientists monitored the light produced by the accelerated electron pairs.
Interestingly, the researchers discovered light or second harmonic light emissions at double the frequency of the incoming light used for expediting the electrons. According to Wang, that is similar to colors changing from the red spectrum to the intense blue.
These second harmonic terahertz emissions are supposed to be forbidden in superconductors This is against the conventional wisdom.
Jigang Wang, Professor, Department of Physics and Astronomy, Iowa State University
Wang and his colleagues have reported their findings in a research paper recently published online by the scientific journal Physical Review Letters. The collaborators included Ilias Perakis, professor and chair of physics at the University of Alabama at Birmingham, and Chang-beom Eom, the Raymond R. Holton Chair for Engineering and Theodore H. Geballe Professor at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
The forbidden light gives us access to an exotic class of quantum phenomenathats the energy and particles at the small scale of atomscalled forbidden Anderson pseudo-spin precessions.
Ilias Perakis, Professor and Chair of Physics, University of Alabama at Birmingham
(The phenomena are dubbed after the late Philip W. Anderson, who was the co-winner of the 1977 Nobel Prize in Physics and carried out theoretical analyses on the movements of electrons inside disordered materials, like glass, that do not have a regular structure.)
Wangs latest studies were realized with the help of a toolknown as quantum terahertz spectroscopythat is capable of visualizing and guiding electrons. Using terahertz laser flashes as a control knob, quantum terahertz spectroscopy speeds up supercurrents and accesses novel and potentially handy quantum states of matter.
The development of the instrument and the present analysis of the forbidden light were supported by the National Science Foundation.
According to researchers, access to these quantum states of matter and other quantum phenomena can help fuel breakthrough innovations.
Just like todays gigahertz transistors and 5G wireless routers replaced megahertz vacuum tubes or thermionic valves over half a century ago, scientists are searching for a leap forward in design principles and novel devices in order to achieve quantum computing and communication capabilities.
Ilias Perakis, Professor and Chair of Physics, University of Alabama at Birmingham
Perakis continued, Finding ways to control, access and manipulate the special characteristics of the quantum world and connect them to real-world problems is a major scientific push these days. The National Science Foundation has included quantum studies in its 10 Big Ideas for future research and development critical to our nation.
The determination and understanding of symmetry breaking in superconducting states is a new frontier in both fundamental quantum matter discovery and practical quantum information science. Second harmonic generation is a fundamental symmetry probe. This will be useful in the development of future quantum computing strategies and electronics with high speeds and low energy consumption, Wang added.
But before they can reach there, scientists have to perform more research on the quantum world. According to Wang, this forbidden second harmonic light emission in superconductors denotes a fundamental discovery of quantum matter.
Vaswani, C., et al. (2020) Terahertz Second-Harmonic Generation from Lightwave Acceleration of Symmetry-Breaking Nonlinear Supercurrents. Physical Review Letters. doi.org/10.1103/PhysRevLett.124.207003.
Originally posted here:
Light Waves Used to Access Unique Properties of the Quantum World - AZoQuantum
Weekly Update: Global Coronavirus Impact and Implications on Quantum Computing Market Forecast Report Offers Key Insights, Key Drivers, Technology -…
Transportation restrictions and stringent government policies are causing a downturn in the growth scale of the Quantum Computing market amidst the COVID-19 (Coronavirus) lockdown period. Hence, analysts at Market Research Reports Search Engine (MRRSE) have collated a research study that provides an in-depth outlook on Coronavirus and how the novel virus can leave long-term effects in trade practices post lockdown period in the Quantum Computing market.
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The report on the global Quantum Computing market published by MRRSE provides a clear understanding of the flight of the Quantum Computing market over the forecast period (20XX-20XX). The study introspects the various factors that are tipped to influence the growth of the Quantum Computing market in the upcoming years. The current trends, growth opportunities, restraints, and major challenges faced by market players in the Quantum Computing market are analyzed in the report.
The study reveals that the global Quantum Computing market is projected to reach a market value of ~US$XX by the end of 20XX and grow at a CAGR of ~XX% during the assessment period. Further, a qualitative and quantitative analysis of the Quantum Computing market based on data collected from various credible sources in the market value chain is included in the report along with relevant tables, graphs, and figures.
Key Takeaways of the Report:
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Quantum Computing Market Segmentation
The presented study throws light on the current and future prospects of the Quantum Computing market in various geographies such as:
The report highlights the product adoption pattern of various products in the Quantum Computing market and provides intricate insights such as the consumption volume, supply-demand ratio, and pricing models of the following products:
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The report addresses the following doubts related to the Quantum Computing market:
The coronavirus is proving that we have to move faster in identifying and mitigating epidemics before they become pandemics because, in todays global world, viruses spread much faster, further, and more frequently than ever before.
If COVID-19 has taught us anything, its that while our ability to identify and treat pandemics has improved greatly since the outbreak of the Spanish Flu in 1918, there is still a lot of room for improvement. Over the past few decades, weve taken huge strides to improve quick detection capabilities. It took a mere 12 days to map the outer spike protein of the COVID-19 virus using new techniques. In the 1980s, a similar structural analysis for HIV took four years.
But developing a cure or vaccine still takes a long time and involves such high costs that big pharma doesnt always have incentive to try.
Drug discovery entrepreneur Prof. Noor Shaker posited that Whenever a disease is identified, a new journey into the chemical space starts seeking a medicine that could become useful in contending diseases. The journey takes approximately 15 years and costs $2.6 billion, and starts with a process to filter millions of molecules to identify the promising hundreds with high potential to become medicines. Around 99% of selected leads fail later in the process due to inaccurate prediction of behavior and the limited pool from which they were sampled.
Prof. Shaker highlights one of the main problems with our current drug discovery process: The development of pharmaceuticals is highly empirical. Molecules are made and then tested, without being able to accurately predict performance beforehand. The testing process itself is long, tedious, cumbersome, and may not predict future complications that will surface only when the molecule is deployed at scale, further eroding the cost/benefit ratio of the field. And while AI/ML tools are already being developed and implemented to optimize certain processes, theres a limit to their efficiency at key tasks in the process.
Ideally, a great way to cut down the time and cost would be to transfer the discovery and testing from the expensive and time-inefficient laboratory process (in-vitro) we utilize today, to computer simulations (in-silico). Databases of molecules are already available to us today. If we had infinite computing power we could simply scan these databases and calculate whether each molecule could serve as a cure or vaccine to the COVID-19 virus. We would simply input our factors into the simulation and screen the chemical space for a solution to our problem.
In principle, this is possible. After all, chemical structures can be measured, and the laws of physics governing chemistry are well known. However, as the great British physicist Paul Dirac observed: The underlying physical laws necessary for the mathematical theory of a large part of physics and the whole of chemistry are thus completely known, and the difficulty is only that the exact application of these laws leads to equations much too complicated to be soluble.
In other words, we simply dont have the computing power to solve the equations, and if we stick to classical computers we never will.
This is a bit of a simplification, but the fundamental problem of chemistry is to figure out where electrons sit inside a molecule and calculate the total energy of such a configuration. With this data, one could calculate the properties of a molecule and predict its behavior. Accurate calculations of these properties will allow the screening of molecular databases for compounds that exhibit particular functions, such as a drug molecule that is able to attach to the coronavirus spike and attack it. Essentially, if we could use a computer to accurately calculate the properties of a molecule and predict its behavior in a given situation, it would speed up the process of identifying a cure and improve its efficiency.
Why are quantum computers much better than classical computers at simulating molecules?
Electrons spread out over the molecule in a strongly correlated fashion, and the characteristics of each electron depend greatly on those of its neighbors. These quantum correlations (or entanglement) are at the heart of the quantum theory and make simulating electrons with a classical computer very tricky.
The electrons of the COVID-19 virus, for example, must be treated in general as being part of a single entity having many degrees of freedom, and the description of this ensemble cannot be divided into the sum of its individual, distinguishable electrons. The electrons, due to their strong correlations, have lost their individuality and must be treated as a whole. So to solve the equations, you need to take into account all of the electrons simultaneously. Although classical computers can in principle simulate such molecules, every multi-electron configuration must be stored in memory separately.
Lets say you have a molecule with only 10 electrons (forget the rest of the atom for now), and each electron can be in two different positions within the molecule. Essentially, you have 2^10=1024 different configurations to keep track of rather just 10 electrons which would have been the case if the electrons were individual, distinguishable entities. Youd need 1024 classical bits to store the state of this molecule. Quantum computers, on the other hand, have quantum bits (qubits), which can be made to strongly correlate with one another in the same way electrons within molecules do. So in principle, you would need only about 10 such qubits to represent the strongly correlated electrons in this model system.
The exponentially large parameter space of electron configurations in molecules is exactly the space qubits naturally occupy. Thus, qubits are much more adapted to the simulation of quantum phenomena. This scaling difference between classical and quantum computation gets very big very quickly. For instance, simulating penicillin, a molecule with 41 atoms (and many more electrons) will require 10^86 classical bits, or more bits than the number of atoms in the universe. With a quantum computer, you would only need about 286 qubits. This is still far more qubits than we have today, but certainly a more reasonable and achievable number.The COVID-19 virus outer spike protein, for comparison, contains many thousands of atoms and is thus completely intractable for classical computation. The size of proteins makes them intractable to classical simulation with any degree of accuracy even on todays most powerful supercomputers. Chemists and pharma companies do simulate molecules with supercomputers (albeit not as large as the proteins), but they must resort to making very rough molecule models that dont capture the details a full simulation would, leading to large errors in estimation.
It might take several decades until a sufficiently large quantum computer capable of simulating molecules as large as proteins will emerge. But when such a computer is available, it will mean a complete revolution in the way the pharma and the chemical industries operate.
The holy grail end-to-end in-silico drug discovery involves evaluating and breaking down the entire chemical structures of the virus and the cure.
The continued development of quantum computers, if successful, will allow for end-to-end in-silico drug discovery and the discovery of procedures to fabricate the drug. Several decades from now, with the right technology in place, we could move the entire process into a computer simulation, allowing us to reach results with amazing speed. Computer simulations could eliminate 99.9% of false leads in a fraction of the time it now takes with in-vitro methods. With the appearance of a new epidemic, scientists could identify and develop a potential vaccine/drug in a matter of days.
The bottleneck for drug development would then move from drug discovery to the human testing phases including toxicity and other safety tests. Eventually, even these last stage tests could potentially be expedited with the help of a large scale quantum computer, but that would require an even greater level of quantum computing than described here. Tests at this level would require a quantum computer with enough power to contain a simulation of the human body (or part thereof) that will screen candidate compounds and simulate their impact on the human body.
Achieving all of these dreams will demand a continuous investment into the development of quantum computing as a technology. As Prof. Shohini Ghose said in her 2018 Ted Talk: You cannot build a light bulb by building better and better candles. A light bulb is a different technology based on a deeper scientific understanding. Todays computers are marvels of modern technology and will continue to improve as we move forward. However, we will not be able to solve this task with a more powerful classical computer. It requires new technology, more suited for the task.
(Special thanks Dr. Ilan Richter, MD MPH for assuring the accuracy of the medical details in this article.)
Ramon Szmuk is a Quantum Hardware Engineer at Quantum Machines.
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Quantum computing will (eventually) help us discover vaccines in days - VentureBeat
Registration Open for Inaugural IEEE International Conference on Quantum Computing and Engineering (QCE20) – PRNewswire
LOS ALAMITOS, Calif., May 14, 2020 /PRNewswire/ --Registration is now open for the inaugural IEEE International Conference on Quantum Computing and Engineering (QCE20), a multidisciplinary event focusing on quantum technology, research, development, and training. QCE20, also known as IEEE Quantum Week, will deliver a series of world-class keynotes, workforce-building tutorials, community-building workshops, and technical paper presentations and posters on October 12-16 in Denver, Colorado.
"We're thrilled to open registration for the inaugural IEEE Quantum Week, founded by the IEEE Future Directions Initiative and supported by multiple IEEE Societies and organizational units," said Hausi Mller, QCE20 general chair and co-chair of the IEEE Quantum Initiative."Our initial goal is to address the current landscape of quantum technologies, identify challenges and opportunities, and engage the quantum community. With our current Quantum Week program, we're well on track to deliver a first-rate quantum computing and engineering event."
QCE20's keynote speakersinclude the following quantum groundbreakers and leaders:
The week-long QCE20 tutorials program features 15 tutorials by leading experts aimed squarely at workforce development and training considerations. The tutorials are ideally suited to develop quantum champions for industry, academia, and government and to build expertise for emerging quantum ecosystems.
Throughout the week, 19 QCE20 workshopsprovide forums for group discussions on topics in quantum research, practice, education, and applications. The exciting workshops provide unique opportunities to share and discuss quantum computing and engineering ideas, research agendas, roadmaps, and applications.
The deadline for submitting technical papers to the eight technical paper tracks is May 22. Papers accepted by QCE20 will be submitted to the IEEE Xplore Digital Library. The best papers will be invited to the journalsIEEE Transactions on Quantum Engineering(TQE)andACM Transactions on Quantum Computing(TQC).
QCE20 provides attendees a unique opportunity to discuss challenges and opportunities with quantum researchers, scientists, engineers, entrepreneurs, developers, students, practitioners, educators, programmers, and newcomers. QCE20 is co-sponsored by the IEEE Computer Society, IEEE Communications Society, IEEE Council on Superconductivity,IEEE Electronics Packaging Society (EPS), IEEE Future Directions Quantum Initiative, IEEE Photonics Society, and IEEETechnology and Engineering Management Society (TEMS).
Register to be a part of the highly anticipated inaugural IEEE Quantum Week 2020. Visit qce.quantum.ieee.org for event news and all program details, including sponsorship and exhibitor opportunities.
About the IEEE Computer SocietyThe IEEE Computer Society is the world's home for computer science, engineering, and technology. A global leader in providing access to computer science research, analysis, and information, the IEEE Computer Society offers a comprehensive array of unmatched products, services, and opportunities for individuals at all stages of their professional career. Known as the premier organization that empowers the people who drive technology, the IEEE Computer Society offers international conferences, peer-reviewed publications, a unique digital library, and training programs. Visit http://www.computer.orgfor more information.
About the IEEE Communications Society The IEEE Communications Societypromotes technological innovation and fosters creation and sharing of information among the global technical community. The Society provides services to members for their technical and professional advancement and forums for technical exchanges among professionals in academia, industry, and public institutions.
About the IEEE Council on SuperconductivityThe IEEE Council on Superconductivityand its activities and programs cover the science and technology of superconductors and their applications, including materials and their applications for electronics, magnetics, and power systems, where the superconductor properties are central to the application.
About the IEEE Electronics Packaging SocietyThe IEEE Electronics Packaging Societyis the leading international forum for scientists and engineers engaged in the research, design, and development of revolutionary advances in microsystems packaging and manufacturing.
About the IEEE Future Directions Quantum InitiativeIEEE Quantumis an IEEE Future Directions initiative launched in 2019 that serves as IEEE's leading community for all projects and activities on quantum technologies. IEEE Quantum is supported by leadership and representation across IEEE Societies and OUs. The initiative addresses the current landscape of quantum technologies, identifies challenges and opportunities, leverages and collaborates with existing initiatives, and engages the quantum community at large.
About the IEEE Photonics SocietyTheIEEE Photonics Societyforms the hub of a vibrant technical community of more than 100,000 professionals dedicated to transforming breakthroughs in quantum physics into the devices, systems, and products to revolutionize our daily lives. From ubiquitous and inexpensive global communications via fiber optics, to lasers for medical and other applications, to flat-screen displays, to photovoltaic devices for solar energy, to LEDs for energy-efficient illumination, there are myriad examples of the Society's impact on the world around us.
About the IEEE Technology and Engineering Management SocietyIEEE TEMSencompasses the management sciences and practices required for defining, implementing, and managing engineering and technology.
SOURCE IEEE Computer Society
Quantum Computing Market Research Report 2020 By Size, Share, Trends, Analysis and Forecast to 2026 – Cole of Duty
1qb Information Technologies
Quantum Computing Market Competitive Analysis:
In addition, the projections offered in this report were derived using proven research assumptions and methods. In this way, the Quantum Computing research study offers a collection of information and analysis for every facet of the Quantum Computing market such as technology, regional markets, applications and types. The Quantum Computing market report also offers some market presentations and illustrations that include pie charts, diagrams and charts that show the percentage of different strategies implemented by service providers in the Quantum Computing market. In addition, the report was created using complete surveys, primary research interviews, observations and secondary research.
In addition, the Quantum Computing market report introduced the market through various factors such as classifications, definitions, market overview, product specifications, cost structures, manufacturing processes, raw materials and applications. This report also provides key data on SWOT analysis, return data for investments and feasibility analysis for investments. The Quantum Computing market study also highlights the extremely lucrative market opportunities that are influencing the growth of the global market. In addition, the study offers a complete analysis of market size, segmentation and market share. In addition, the Quantum Computing report contains market dynamics such as market restrictions, growth drivers, opportunities, service providers, stakeholders, investors, important market participants, profile assessment and challenges of the global market.
Quantum Computing Market Segments:
The report also underscores their strategics planning including mergers, acquisitions, ventures, partnerships, product launches, and brand developments. Additionally, the report renders the exhaustive analysis of crucial market segments, which includes Quantum Computing types, applications, and regions. The segmentation sections cover analytical and forecast details of each segment based on their profitability, global demand, current revue, and development prospects. The report further scrutinizes diverse regions including North America, Asia Pacific, Europe, Middle East, and Africa, and South America. The report eventually helps clients in driving their Quantum Computing business wisely and building superior strategies for their Quantum Computing businesses.
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Table of Content
1 Introduction of Quantum Computing Market
1.1 Overview of the Market1.2 Scope of Report1.3 Assumptions
2 Executive Summary
3 Research Methodology
3.1 Data Mining3.2 Validation3.3 Primary Interviews3.4 List of Data Sources
4 Quantum Computing Market Outlook
4.1 Overview4.2 Market Dynamics4.2.1 Drivers4.2.2 Restraints4.2.3 Opportunities4.3 Porters Five Force Model4.4 Value Chain Analysis
5 Quantum Computing Market, By Deployment Model
6 Quantum Computing Market, By Solution
7 Quantum Computing Market, By Vertical
8 Quantum Computing Market, By Geography
8.1 Overview8.2 North America8.2.1 U.S.8.2.2 Canada8.2.3 Mexico8.3 Europe8.3.1 Germany8.3.2 U.K.8.3.3 France8.3.4 Rest of Europe8.4 Asia Pacific8.4.1 China8.4.2 Japan8.4.3 India8.4.4 Rest of Asia Pacific8.5 Rest of the World8.5.1 Latin America8.5.2 Middle East
9 Quantum Computing Market Competitive Landscape
9.1 Overview9.2 Company Market Ranking9.3 Key Development Strategies
10 Company Profiles
10.1.1 Overview10.1.2 Financial Performance10.1.3 Product Outlook10.1.4 Key Developments
11.1 Related Research
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The Global Quantum Dots Market is expected to grow from USD 2,581.12 Million in 2018 to USD 10,423.13 Million by the end of 2025 at a Compound Annual…
The positioning of the Global Quantum Dots Market vendors in FPNV Positioning Matrix are determined by Business Strategy (Business Growth, Industry Coverage, Financial Viability, and Channel Support) and Product Satisfaction (Value for Money, Ease of Use, Product Features, and Customer Support) and placed into four quadrants (F: Forefront, P: Pathfinders, N: Niche, and V: Vital).
New York, May 16, 2020 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- Reportlinker.com announces the release of the report "Global Quantum Dots Market - Premium Insight, Competitive News Feed Analysis, Company Usability Profiles, Market Sizing & Forecasts to 2025" - https://www.reportlinker.com/p05871321/?utm_source=GNW
The report deeply explores the recent significant developments by the leading vendors and innovation profiles in the Global Quantum Dots Market including are Evident Technologies Inc., Life Technologies Corp., Nanoco Group Plc, Nanosys Inc., QLight Nanotech, CrystalPlex, Invisage, Ocean nanotech LLC, and QD Vision Inc..
On the basis of Product, the Global Quantum Dots Market is studied across Chips, LED Display, Lasers, Lighting Devices, Medical Devices, and Sensors.
On the basis of Processing Technique, the Global Quantum Dots Market is studied across Cadmium Selenide, Cadmium Sulphide, Cadmium Telluride, Graphene, Indium Arsenide, and Silicon.
On the basis of Application, the Global Quantum Dots Market is studied across Energy, Healthcare, Optoelectronics, Quantum Computing, Quantum Optics, and Security & Surveillance.
For the detailed coverage of the study, the market has been geographically divided into the Americas, Asia-Pacific, and Europe, Middle East & Africa. The report provides details of qualitative and quantitative insights about the major countries in the region and taps the major regional developments in detail.
In the report, we have covered two proprietary models, the FPNV Positioning Matrix and Competitive Strategic Window. The FPNV Positioning Matrix analyses the competitive market place for the players in terms of product satisfaction and business strategy they adopt to sustain in the market. The Competitive Strategic Window analyses the competitive landscape in terms of markets, applications, and geographies. The Competitive Strategic Window helps the vendor define an alignment or fit between their capabilities and opportunities for future growth prospects. During a forecast period, it defines the optimal or favorable fit for the vendors to adopt successive merger and acquisitions strategies, geography expansion, research & development, new product introduction strategies to execute further business expansion and growth.
Research Methodology:Our market forecasting is based on a market model derived from market connectivity, dynamics, and identified influential factors around which assumptions about the market are made. These assumptions are enlightened by fact-bases, put by primary and secondary research instruments, regressive analysis and an extensive connect with industry people. Market forecasting derived from in-depth understanding attained from future market spending patterns provides quantified insight to support your decision-making process. The interview is recorded, and the information gathered in put on the drawing board with the information collected through secondary research.
The report provides insights on the following pointers:1. Market Penetration: Provides comprehensive information on sulfuric acid offered by the key players in the Global Quantum Dots Market 2. Product Development & Innovation: Provides intelligent insights on future technologies, R&D activities, and new product developments in the Global Quantum Dots Market 3. Market Development: Provides in-depth information about lucrative emerging markets and analyzes the markets for the Global Quantum Dots Market 4. Market Diversification: Provides detailed information about new products launches, untapped geographies, recent developments, and investments in the Global Quantum Dots Market 5. Competitive Assessment & Intelligence: Provides an exhaustive assessment of market shares, strategies, products, and manufacturing capabilities of the leading players in the Global Quantum Dots Market
The report answers questions such as:1. What is the market size of Quantum Dots market in the Global?2. What are the factors that affect the growth in the Global Quantum Dots Market over the forecast period?3. What is the competitive position in the Global Quantum Dots Market?4. Which are the best product areas to be invested in over the forecast period in the Global Quantum Dots Market?5. What are the opportunities in the Global Quantum Dots Market?6. What are the modes of entering the Global Quantum Dots Market?Read the full report: https://www.reportlinker.com/p05871321/?utm_source=GNW
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