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The First Bluefors Generation 2 Systems Installed at the University of Copenhagen

Insider Brief

  • The first Bluefors systems with their new generation 2 Gas Handling Systems have been installed at the Niels Bohr Institute of the University of Copenhagen.
  • The systems will be used by the Superconducting Quantum Information Devices Lab.
  • The group is developing state-of-the-art superconducting circuits and qubits to explore quantum information physics.

PRESS RELEASE — The first Bluefors systems with their new generation 2 Gas Handling Systems have been installed at the Niels Bohr Institute of the University of Copenhagen. These XLDsl Dilution Refrigerator systems will be used by the Superconducting Quantum Information Devices Lab to support the group’s work developing state-of-the-art superconducting circuits and qubits to explore quantum information physics.

Announced earlier this year at the APS March Meeting, Bluefors’ new Gas Handling System Generation 2 features advanced industrial solutions to improve automation, introduce class-leading safety features, and further increase reliability. They also feature an all-new Control Software, providing unprecedented ease-of-use and next-level control over the system.

The new XLDsl systems installed at the Niels Bohr Institute are the first ones shipped to feature this next generation system.

When asked about why they chose Bluefors systems for their lab, Morten Kjaergaard, Associate Professor of Quantum Information Physics says: “The Bluefors systems are crucial for highly reliable, trusted and benchmarked cryogenic systems that are absolutely central for our ability to do state-of-the-art research within superconducting quantum information physics. Bluefors and University of Copenhagen have an opportunity to work together to support the rapidly growing quantum ecosystem in and around Copenhagen, supported by a number of large governmental and foundation-based investments in quantum technology.”

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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. [email protected]

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