Using a new temperature control technique, researchers have extended the time that a group of quantum bits can retain their quantum uniqueness to represent both zero and one at the same time. Photo: Institute for Quantum Computing, Baidu
Using a new temperature control technique, researchers have extended the time that a group of quantum bits can retain their quantum uniqueness to represent both zero and one at the same time. Photo: Institute for Quantum Computing, Baidu
Science

Quantum computing moves a step closer to solving our most complex problems

  • Researchers have devised a temperature control technique that can keep quantum bits stable longer
  • Field could drive new discoveries in healthcare, energy, environmental science

Using a new temperature control technique, researchers have extended the time that a group of quantum bits can retain their quantum uniqueness to represent both zero and one at the same time. Photo: Institute for Quantum Computing, Baidu
Using a new temperature control technique, researchers have extended the time that a group of quantum bits can retain their quantum uniqueness to represent both zero and one at the same time. Photo: Institute for Quantum Computing, Baidu
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