Quantum Computer Physics

Computers, no matter how sophisticated they have gotten over the last century, still rely on binary choices of 0 and 1 to make sense of the chaos around us. 

However, as our knowledge of the world grows, we become increasingly aware of the limits of this paradigm. 

Quantum mechanics advancements continue to remind us of our universe's unfathomable complexity. The ideas of superposition and entanglement are at the heart of this rapidly growing area of physics. 

  • Simply stated, this is the notion that subatomic particles such as electrons may exist in many locations at the same time (superposition) and can seem to interact across apparently empty space (entanglement). 
  • These phenomena offer a one-of-a-kind physical mechanism for analyzing and storing data at rates that are orders of magnitude quicker than traditional computers. 
  • QCs, which were originally proposed in 1980, are now widely regarded as the technology to achieve this goal. 
  • The concept behind quantum computer bits (or qubits) is that they may store information not just as 0s or 1s, but also as a superposition of both 0 and 1 – theoretically endless permutations of numbers between 0 and 1. 
  • As a result, each quantum-bit is endowed with enormous quantities of data. Imagine the potential of a machine that can access millions of superpositions between 0 and 1 if computers today can do so much with only two states. 
  • QCs will be able to compute information much faster, shattering our present data processing limitations. 

They're the means of bringing artificial intelligence, risk analysis, optimization, and a slew of other technologies to fruition that we've long envisioned. 

They are the logical successor to the contemporary computer, which has characterized the information era, for many new jobs. 

This has ramifications for brain degenerative illnesses, energy, agriculture, economics, biochemistry, and a variety of other fields of research. 

~ Jai Krishna Ponnappan

You may also want to read more about Quantum Computing here.

What Is Artificial General Intelligence?

Artificial General Intelligence (AGI) is defined as the software representation of generalized human cognitive capacities that enables the ...