We welcome Mikhail Baranov from the Institute for Quantum Optics and Quantum Information, Austrian Academy of Sciences to deliver CQT's November Colloquium. He will speak on 'Subwavelength optical barriers for cold atoms: creation and potential application'. Join us from 4pm on Thursday 22 November at S15-03-15.
The S$18 million initiative between the Singapore and UK governments will build and deploy a satellite quantum key distribution (QKD) test bed. Under the collaboration, Singapore and UK will co-develop a 'QKD Qubesat', a satellite based on the CubeSat standard that will use a pioneering QKD technology from Singapore to test the secure distribution of cryptographic keys over globe-spanning distances.
The Centre for Quantum Technologies was established as a national research centre of excellence in Singapore in 2007. We have over 150 scientists and students doing research into the foundations of quantum physics and the ways quantum physics enables new technologies.
Like watchmakers choosing superior materials to build a fine timepiece, CQT physicists have singled out an atom that could allow us to build better atomic clocks. The team report on the potential of the element lutetium in Nature Communications. “The ultimate performance of a clock comes down to the properties of the atom – how insensitive the atom is to its environment. I would call lutetium top in its class,” says CQT Principal Investigator Murray Barrett.
Probably the planet's fastest source of certified random numbers
CQT researchers and their international collaborators have set a record for the fastest production of ‘certified’ random numbers. Having truly random numbers is important for cybersecurity applications, simulations and in gaming. The work is described in a paper published 9 October in Physical Review Letters
Two companies founded by CQT-linked scientists have struck partnerships with Rigetti to develop software for quantum computers
Singapore's National Research Foundation is funding QEP, with CQT's Kwek Leong Chuan as a co-director, to drive translation of quantum science and technology
Partnering the exhibition 'All Possible Paths: Richard Feynman's Curious Life'
CQT contributed to an exhibition at ArtScience Museum at Marina Bay Sands, Singapore, that marks the centenary and achievements of physicist Richard Feynman. All Possible Paths will be open to visitors until 3 March 2019. CQT provided scientific input and co-commissioned an artwork inspired by the notion of quantum computing.
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