QSA participated in a conversation on September 3rd 2021 at the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy (OSTP).
QSA scientists study sophisticated two-dimensional (2D) materials that could potentially increase the coherence time of qubits in superconducting circuits.
This work was supported by the Quantum Systems Accelerator, Center for Ultracold Atoms, National Science Foundation, Vannevar Bush Faculty Fellowship, Office of Naval Research, Army Research Office MURI, and DARPA ONISQ program. Team demonstrates a programmable 256-qubit quantum simulator based on neutral atoms.
This work was supported in part by the Quantum Systems Accelerator, Air Force Office of Scientific Research, Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, Army Research Office and National Science Foundation. The quantum sensor consists of 150 beryllium ions that may enhance understanding of the universe.
How the Quantum Systems Accelerator Set A Shared Direction in Electronic Controls for Quantum Computing
QSA developed a roadmap of electronics controls for different qubit technologies. By looking at the specifications of control systems that will be required across QSA’s computational platforms, the roadmapping exercise brought together leading experts from member institutions to establish common goals.
QSA's leadership invited numerous founders, CEOs, senior scientists, and engineers of major publicly traded companies, medium-to-small sized businesses, and startups from across the United States and the world in the field of quantum information science (QIS) and technology.