9:00 - 11:00 CET
Diamond-based Quantum Technologies for Mobile Applications
Quantum computing for distributed and mobile applications, geo surveying, denied GPS and masers for space based applications are only a few examples of where you can take advantage of diamond-based quantum technologies. The unique properties of diamond and the nitrogen-vacancy (NV) defect centers allow us to build a miniaturized platform to tackle quantum computing, communication and sensing applications at room temperature.
In the QBN webinar: Diamond-based Quantum Technologies for Mobile Applications leading industry experts provide you deep insights into the state-of-the-art in engineering of diamond materials and their utilization for quantum technologies for mobile applications.
Register for free to join!
Dr Matthew Markham
Principal Research Scientist
Head of Business Unit Quantum Systems
Dr Andrew Horsley
CEO and Co-founder
|Welcoming words and introduction of QBN
Johannes Verst, QBN
Engineering diamond for Quantum Technologies
Negatively-charged nitrogen-vacancy (NV) centers in diamond constitute a promising platform for a range of quantum applications such as magnetometry, RF sensing, masers and quantum computing. In order to harness the delicate quantum properties of the NV defect you first need to be able to control the material. Element Six has been working to engineer diamond materials for quantum technologies for over a decade and we will discuss some of the different types of materials that can be produced along with some use case studies.
Building Quantum Solutions with Diamonds
Tools with quantum mechanical properties can be produced with industrial diamonds. Based on this technology, qubits and quantum registers can be built, which can also be used as accelerators, especially in the mobile area.
Quantum at the edge: applications of low-SWaP quantum computers
Diamond offers a unique vision for quantum computing: quantum accelerator cards smaller than a lunchbox, operating entirely at room temperature. Diamond dramatically changes how, where and when we can take advantage of quantum computing. Instead of being confined to a handful of large facilities, you can have a quantum accelerator in your PC, or in a satellite. What does this mean for applications of quantum computing? And how can it help us reach quantum advantage sooner?
|11:00 am end|
Venue: Zoom Webinar & YouTube livestream
Costs: free, registration required
Get more information about similar events and upcoming dates.