- MAX PLANCK INSTITUTE OF QUANTUM OPTICS | Garching, Germany
- FRAUNHOFER INSTITUTE FOR INTEGRATED CIRCUITS ISS | Erlangen, Germany
- FREE UNIVERSITY OF BERLIN, DAHLEM CENTER FOR COMPLEX QUANTUM SYSTEMS | Germany
- HEIDELBERG UNIVERSITY | Germany
- HIGHFINESSE LASER AND ELECTRONIC SYSTEMS GMBH | Tübingen, Germany
- LUDWIG MAXIMILIAN UNIVERSITY OF MUNICH, FACULTY OF PHYSICS | Germany
- LUDWIG MAXIMILIAN UNIVERSITY OF MUNICH, FACULTY OF MATHEMATICS, COMPUTER SCIENCE AND STATISTICS | Germany
- BAVARIAN ACADEMY OF SCIENCES, LEIBNIZ SUPERCOMPUTING CENTRE (LZR) | Garching, Germany
- MENLO SYSTEMS GMBH | Martinsried, Germany
- PARITY QUANTUM COMPUTING GERMANY GMBH | Munich, Germany
- FORSCHUNGSZENTRUM JÜLICH GMBH, PETER GRÜNBERG INSTITUT (PGI) | Jülich, Germany
- QUARTIQ GMBH | Berlin, Germany
- QUBIG GMBH | Munich, Germany
- UNIVERSITY OF STUTTGART | Germany
- TOPTICA PHOTONICS AG | Gräfelfing, Germany
- EBERHARD KARL UNIVERSITY OF TÜBINGEN | Germany
- TECHNICAL UNIVERSITY OF MUNICH | Germany
Munich Quantum Valley Quantum Computer Demonstrators - Neutral Atom Based Quantum Computer Demonstrator
QUBIG is participating in the development project MUNIQC-Atoms supported by the German Federal Ministry of Education and Research (BMBF). The goal of the consortium is the development of a quantum processor based on neutral atoms with up to 400 qubits encoded in the Strontium level structure.
Quantum computing offers a new perspective to solve fundamental scientific and economic problems in a fundamentally new computing architecture based on principles of quantum physics and information science. Potential fields of application range from quantum chemistry and material sciences to complex optimization problems that cannot be solved in acceptable computing time with classical computers.
GOAL AND APPROACH
The goal of the alliance is the realization of a quantum processor based on neutral atoms with up to 400 qubits. Individual strontium atoms, in which the qubits are encoded, are to be trapped and cooled in special optical trap potentials. Using single focused laser beams, these qubits can be coherently manipulated and, conditional on interactions between the atoms, elementary one- and two-qubit gates can be realized. The basic functionality of the quantum processor, its external access, and the scalability of the approach will be demonstrated in the compound.
INNOVATION AND PERSPECTIVES