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               “Programmable Quantum Simulators with Atoms and Ions"

 

        Date:

    Download-files:

      Time:

  Thursday, 14 May 2020

    Video-Recording for any system with MP4-support

   - Video.mp4  (ca.291 Mb)

 16:00 – 17:15

 

                                                         Peter Zoller

(Center for Quantum Physics, University of Innsbruck, and Institute for Quantum Optics and Quantum Information,

 Innsbruck, Austrian Academy of Sciences, Austria)

 

Abstract:

We discuss recent progress in building, and programming quantum computers and

quantum simulators. Our focus is on quantum optical systems of atoms and ions

manipulated by laser light, providing prime examples of quantum systems, which

can be controlled on the level of single quanta. This includes trapped ions as a

universal quantum processor, and digital and analog quantum simulation of strongly

correlated quantum matter with optically trapped atoms.

The talk presents examples taken from recent collaborative theory-experiment research,

where trapped-ion quantum simulators are programmed in the `Innsbruck quantum

cloud'. Specific topics include variational quantum simulation demonstrating classical-

quantum algorithms, running `randomized' measurement protocols quantifying

entanglement, and (cross-) verification of intermediate scale quantum devices.

We discuss recent progress in building, and programming quantum computers and

quantum simulators. Our focus is on quantum optical systems of atoms and ions

manipulated by laser light, providing prime examples of quantum systems, which can be

controlled on the level of single quanta. This includes trapped ions as a universal

quantum processor, and digital and analog quantum simulation of strongly correlated

quantum matter with optically trapped atoms. The talk presents examples taken from

recent collaborative theory-experiment research, where trapped-ion quantum simulators

are programmed in the `Innsbruck quantum cloud'. Specific topics include variational

quantum simulation demonstrating classical-quantum algorithms, running `randomized'

measurement protocols quantifying entanglement, and (cross-) verification of

intermediate scale quantum devices.

 

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