Cambridge Quantum Computing are very pleased to have won a prestigious EPSRC grant to develop a compiler module for the UK’s flagship quantum computing hub in Oxford, NQIT.
Building a quantum computer as a network of smaller devices is central to the NQIT idea. However, quantum algorithms are typically given in a high level mathematical language, and are usually not designed with a granular network in mind. CQC’s compiler project, that is built on groundbreaking work completed last year, will address this problem by exploring the challenges and potential gains of compiling quantum algorithms (or quantum programs) onto a network quantum computer such as NQIT.
CQC’s compiler module will be able to evaluate alternative physically realistic network graphs allowing us to understand how much connectivity is useful for NQIT and inform us how one of the first large scale quantum computers can be made to operate at maximum efficiency.
Cambridge Quantum Computing joins Microsoft to give an insight into what Quantum Computing really is, what it promises to deliver and when it will be a reality.
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CQC has been named as one of the game-changing technology start-ups by New York-based firm CB Insights.
CQC are extremely pleased to announce that their research fellow Andrew Simmons was part of a team awarded a second prize in Microsoft Research’s Quantum challenge.
Ilyas Khan shares his thoughts on Europe’s Flagship Fund.
An judging panel convened by Bloomberg, comprising leaders of finance, technology, social enterprise and fast growth sectors, selected CQC for inclusion as one of the top 50 companies that will change the future.
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Cambridge Quantum Computing joins Andreessen Horowitz in this special edition of the a16z Podcast, brought to you from London.
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