Quantum Computing At Home Becomes Reality

Quantum Computing At Home Becomes Reality

It seems that quantum computing can get to our homes pretty soon. New advances are reportedly able to offer people secure quantum computing right at home. Check out the latest interesting reports about this below.

Quantum computing at home

Millions of individuals and companies may soon be able to harness the full power of next-generation quantum computing, thanks to a recent breakthrough by scientists at Oxford University Physics that guarantees enhanced security and privacy.

This achievement is expected to unlock the transformative potential of cloud-based quantum computing and has been detailed in a new study published in Physical Review Letters.

The paper is titled “Verifiable blind quantum computing with trapped ions and single photons.”

Quantum computing is a rapidly developing technology that has the potential to revolutionize services in various fields such as healthcare and financial services.

Unlike conventional computing, it operates in a fundamentally different way and has the potential to be much more powerful.

However, it currently requires controlled conditions to remain stable, and there are concerns regarding data authenticity, as well as the effectiveness of current security and encryption systems.

Leading providers of cloud-based services such as Google, Amazon, and IBM offer certain elements of quantum computing.

However, it is crucial to ensure the privacy and security of customer data before expanding its use and developing new applications as the technology advances. A recent study by researchers at Oxford University Physics addresses these challenges.

“We have shown for the first time that quantum computing in the cloud can be accessed in a scalable, practical way which will also give people complete security and privacy of data, plus the ability to verify its authenticity,” said Professor David Lucas, who co-heads the Oxford University Physics research team and is lead scientist at the UK Quantum Computing and Simulation Hub, led from Oxford University Physics.

Rada Mateescu
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