The Weekly Quantum Digest: Making It Big In Quantum Computing

Quantum Weekly DIgest Chip
Quantum Weekly DIgest Chip
Deep Freeze: Intel Labs principal engineer Stefano Pellerano holds Horse Ridge, a new cryogenic control chip for quantum computers.

How to make quantum computers bigger, how to program an IBM quantum computer, and how to make a career in quantum computing… and more in this edition of the Quantum Weekly Digest.

Spotlight Story: 

“Today’s quantum-computer processors must operate inside cryogenic enclosures at near absolute zero, but the electronics needed for readout and control don’t work at such temperatures. So those circuits must reside outside the refrigerator. For today’s sub-100-qubit systems, there’s still enough space for specialized cabling to make the connection. But for future million-qubit systems, there just won’t be enough room.” —  IEEE Spectrum


Quantum AI: How May Quantum Computing Boost AI — Edgy

Quantum Programming 101: Getting Real Time Information on IBM Quantum Devices — The Quantum Daily

What Is Quantum Supremacy?  — Medium — The Startup

Tweaking Existing Telecommunications Gear Could Help Quantum Communication Research

The Quantum Daily

Scientists Cooled a Nanoparticle to the Quantum Limit — Science News

Trust but Verify: Why Variational Quantum Unsampling Matters — The Quantum Daily


How Microsoft’s Julie Love Made a Career in Quantum Computing — Business Insider

Quantum Computing Debuts Quantum Application Development Platform Mukai — Proactive Investors

Quantum Computing Talent War: JPMorgan Chase Poaches a Top IBM exec — WRAL TechWire

Can AlphaZero Leap From Go & Chess to Quantum Computing? — Synched

Canadian QC Startup Agnostiq Building Privacy Solutions For The Future — The Quantum Daily


5 Things You Should Know About Quantum Computing — Toolbox


Quantum Software Researcher — PhaseCraft

Director of Quantum Engineering — Oxford Quantum Circuits

See our jobs board for more opportunities, or to post your own search.

Matt Swayne

Matt Swayne

With a several-decades long background in journalism and communications, Matt Swayne has worked as a science communicator for an R1 university for more than 12 years, specializing in translating high tech and deep tech for the general audience. He has served as a writer, editor and analyst at The Quantum Insider since its inception. In addition to his service as a science communicator, Matt also develops courses to improve the media and communications skills of scientists and has taught courses.

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