During the last few months, several papers from macQsimal researchers have been published in peer-reviewed scientific journals. One highlight is the paper by Jia Kong and co-workers (ICFO) in Nature Communications. In this work, they show that entanglement between atoms, a fundamental feature of quantum technologies, might be more stable than expected. Their results show that entanglement could indeed be used to improve the sensitivity of optically pumped magnetometers (OPM), as targeted by macQsimal. Such ultra-sensitive devices could have far-reaching implications for example in magnetic brain imaging and neuroscience in general (see also the coverage of this paper in ‘Hot and messy’ entanglement of 15 trillion atoms on phys.org).
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- Go to: Quantum Industry Day 2020September 14th, 2020
Quantum Industry Day 2020
The Quantum Industry Day gathers academic and industrial R&D to foster exchange and accelerate the development of new quantum products.
- Go to: Invitation to a survey on the desirable competencies and skills of future quantum workforceAugust 31st, 2020
Invitation to a survey on the desirable competencies and skills of future quantum workforce
How much "quantum" does a quantum engineer or quantum information scientist need? What do YOU think? The Education Working Group QTEdu of the Quantum Flagship is carrying out a survey on the desirable competencies and skills of future quantum workforce. The aim is to create a unified competence framework on quantum technologies.
- Go to: Participate in our survey on Intellectual PropertyAugust 25th, 2020
Participate in our survey on Intellectual Property
The Quantum Flagship Applications and Markets team is engaged in identifying existing and new use cases of Quantum Technologies (QT). Since QT use cases developments are closely linked to Intellectual Property (IP) management, we kindly ask you to contribute to define the appropriate IP framework that will favor the adoption and dissemination of quantum technologies.