The University of New Mexico Becomes IBM Q Hub’s First University Member
March 17, 2020 | NC State News
The University of New Mexico (UNM) has joined the IBM Q Hub at NC State University to become its first university member.
Delta Air Lines Joins NC State's IBM Q Hub
January 8, 2020 | NC State News
Delta Air Lines, the world’s largest global airline, will be the founding industry partner to join the IBM Q Hub at NC State, as part of a multi-year collaborative effort with IBM to explore the potential capabilities of quantum computing to transform experiences for customers and employees.
IBM Doubles Its Quantum Computing Power Again
January 8, 2020 | Forbes Magazine | by Paul Smith-Goodson
IBM announced at CES 2020 that its newest 28-qubit quantum computer, Raleigh, achieved the company’s goal of doubling its Quantum Volume (IBM names its systems by city names). Raleigh reached a Quantum Volume of 32 this year, up from 16 last year. Raleigh draws on an improved hexagonal lattice connectivity structure developed in IBM’s 53-qubit quantum computer, and features improved coherence aspects. According to IBM, the lattice connectivity had an impact on reduced gate errors and exposure to crosstalk.
Health Care Company Anthem Joins NC State’s IBM Q Hub
February 10, 2020 | NC State News
Anthem, Inc., a leading health benefits company, is the second founding member to join the IBM Q Hub at NC State University, where it will explore how quantum computing may further enhance the consumer health care experience...
On "Quantum Supremacy"
October 21, 2019 | IBM Research Blog | Written by: Edwin Pednault, John Gunnels & Dmitri Maslov, and Jay Gambetta
Quantum computers are starting to approach the limit of classical simulation and it is important that we continue to benchmark progress and to ask how difficult they are to simulate. This is a fascinating scientific question...
Quantum Computing Starts Now
Aug. 13, 2019 via EETimes
This early start is necessary because quantum computing is not simply faster computing, it differs dramatically from traditional computing in the way it solves problems. Developers will need the time to become familiar with the new approach so that they are prepared to use quantum computing as soon as it is ready.
The Quantum Computing Party Hasn't Even Started Yet
Aug. 12, 2019 in Scientific American
Because quantum computers that are powerful enough to shake up some of the world’s largest industries will begin to hit the market in just three to five years. And it will take you at least that long to build the expertise required to take advantage of them for your own business benefit.
NC State and IBM Build Hub for Quantum Computing Research
April 11, 2019 via Campus Technology
The collaboration gives NC State and IBM the ability to take academic work beyond the theoretical to the commercial applications of quantum computing.
Researchers Put Machine Learning on Path to Quantum Advantage
March 13, 2019 in Nature
In a new Nature research paper entitled “Supervised learning with quantum enhanced feature spaces,” IBM researchers describe developing and testing a quantum algorithm with the potential to enable machine learning on quantum computers in the near future.
IBM has come up with a new way of measuring the progress of quantum computers
March 4, 2019 via MIT Technology Review
It’s promoting a yardstick called “quantum volume,” which it claims is doubling every year—an equivalent to Moore’s Law in conventional computing.
NC State is Planning for the Future of Quantum Computing
Feb. 27, 2019 in EdScoop
To accelerate the development of quantum computing, NC State and IBM are putting the technology in the hands of the the future workforce of the field. New curriculum and research on quantum computing, enabled by IBM’s first university-based quantum computing hub in North America, is introducing students to the technology that experts say will shape computing in the coming years.
NC State Names Executive Director and Chief Scientist to Lead IBM Q Hub
Jan. 8, 2019
Dr. Daniel Stancil, Alcoa Distinguished Professor and head of NC State’s Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, will be executive director of the hub, and Dr. Patrick Dreher, research professor in the Department of Computer Science and associate faculty member in the Department of Physics, will be the hub’s chief scientist.