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Collection: Quantum Computing with Mark Mattingley Scott

LØRN MASTERS in Quantum computing with Mark Mattingly Scott, lecture 1 introduction

Gjest: Mark Mattingley Scott

General manager

Quantum Brilliance


Med Vert: Silvija Seres

In this first part of our master series in Quantum computing, Silvija meets with Mark Mattingly Scott. Scott is the general manager at Quantum brilliance and holds a Bachelor of Science and is a Doctor of Philosophy on Code Division Multiple Access Local Area Networks. Until now, we have been twisting our brains to formulate problems so that the computers understand the issue at hand. With quantum computing, this may be something we don't need to worry about anymore. But will we ever find out what the difference between a bit and a qubit is?

The Computer with a twist 

Let’s work on deep diving into something more rocky and challenging, shall we? This time we have made a MASTERCLASS on QUANTUM COMPUTING, and it is just as exciting, enlightening and fun to listen to as the rest of our collection. We have had the honor of getting Mark Mattingley Scott’s touch on this, and you are, of course, invited! 
 

Quantum computing is throwing the limitations out the window! 

So, let us try to explain this phenomenon. As we already know, classical computers use 0 and 1s’ to crunch through operations. Quantum computers work in the same way, but their qubits can represent a one or a zero at the same time. Due to this, it can work on a much higher scale with information than we are used to, in speed and amount. 
 
The technology and the idea behind it are not as new and fresh as you may think. Quantum computers were first proposed about 40 years ago, but they are only now becoming real machines. 

Click here for a friendly greeting. 
 
Until now, we have been twisting our brains to formulate problems, to make them practically computable. Quantum computers work differently, and in many cases, we will not need to limit or change the situation to make it fit into a computer for it to solve it. 
 
Even though quantum computing sounds like a dream, there are still significant challenges ahead. In the second part of the course, you will know what success looks like, how quantum computers are used, and the importance of investing in them. 
 
Click here for a dip in theory and utility value. 

How does one start with something that may feel too complicated? 
 
That’s a thought question. Like most working life today, you cannot do everything and expect to be excellent at it. This is why we have experts, you know? 
 
Mark makes one point apparent in his conversation with Silvija, you don’t need to apprehend all the details immediately, but you should strive to see the benefits it can have for you and your company in the future. 
 
Experts expect quantum computing to help us understand biology and evolution, cure cancer, and even take steps to reverse climate change. With quantum computing, we may finally find the answer to the problems we have yet to answer. 
 
It is quite thrilling! 

Click here for tools and methods. 
 
By now, we have grasped the idea that you don’t have to know how quantum computers work to use them. If any of this made sense to you, this is also clear as day – It is not a magic computer and has its limitations. 
 
Quantum computers are also exceedingly difficult to engineer, build and program.  
 
Apart from this, quantum computers can revolutionize computation, and significant progress is already underway. The fourth course shows you how quantum computing can apply in your own business and the following steps to prepare for the future with quantum computers. 
 
Click here to open the door and get yourself started. 

Dette LØRNER du:

The origin of quantum computing
The basics
The utility value of it
the technology behind

Anbefalt litteratur:

Secular Cycles - Peter Turchin
Remaining mini-lectures in this Lørn Masters in Quantum Computing

Quantum computing is throwing the limitations out the window

Mark Mattingley Scott

Dette er Quantum Brilliance

Quantum Brilliance consists of world class engineers and scientists, building the next generation of quantum computing platforms