ele­Qtron devel­ops and oper­ates quan­tum com­put­ers. Our next-gen­er­a­tion com­put­ing machines will be able to solve prob­lems in chem­istry, life sci­ences, logis­tics and finance that even the best con­ven­tion­al super­com­put­ers can­not handle

To do this, we com­pute with the quan­tum states of atoms (qubits), shield­ed from inter­fer­ence. The ground­break­ing con­cept we have devel­oped, called MAGIC, allows these qubits to be con­trolled reli­ably and pre­cise­ly using estab­lished, inex­pen­sive and minia­tur­iz­able high-fre­quen­cy technology.

Why Quan­tum Computing:

Quantum Computers can perform calculations in parallel:

One ion or qubit can per­form 21=2 par­al­lel operations
Two ions or qubits can per­form 22=4 par­al­lel operations
Three ions or qubits can per­form 23=8 par­al­lel operations
Four ions or qubits can per­form 24=16 par­al­lel operations
Five ions or qubits can per­form 25=32 par­al­lel operations
Six ions or qubits can per­form 26=64 par­al­lel operations
Sev­en ions or qubits can per­form 27=128 par­al­lel operations
Eight ions or qubits can per­form 28=256 par­al­lel operations
Nine ions or qubits can per­form 29=256 par­al­lel operations
10 ions can per­form 210=1024 par­al­lel operations
11 ions can per­form around 2000 par­al­lel operations
12 ions can per­form around 4000 par­al­lel operations
13 ions can per­form around 8000 par­al­lel operations
14 ions can per­form around 16000 par­al­lel operations
15 ions can per­form around 30000 par­al­lel operations
16 ions can per­form around 60000 par­al­lel operations
17 ions can per­form around 125000 par­al­lel operations
18 ions can per­form around 250000 par­al­lel operations
19 ions can per­form around 500000 par­al­lel operations
20 ions can per­form around one mil­lion par­al­lel operations
And with 100 ions, you can per­form one thou­sand bil­lion bil­lion bil­lion oper­a­tions in par­al­lel. The com­pu­ta­tion­al pow­er dou­bles with every qubit. For cal­cu­la­tions which are espe­cial­ly suit­ed to exploit this par­al­lelism, even mod­er­ate qubit num­bers can lead to quan­tum suprema­cy — when a quan­tum com­put­er is faster than a clas­si­cal computer.



Quan­tum Computer
Quan­tum com­put­ers are capa­ble of per­form­ing par­al­lel com­pu­ta­tions. With each qubit, the num­ber of oper­a­tions that can be per­formed in par­al­lel dou­bles. In the future, this will enable us to effi­cient­ly tack­le pre­vi­ous­ly unsolv­able problems.
Ion Qubits
The ions of a par­tic­u­lar species always have exact­ly the same prop­er­ties under com­pa­ra­ble envi­ron­men­tal con­di­tions. This makes them the best atom­ic clocks in the world, as well as an excel­lent and reli­able qubit. 
MAGIC (MAg­net­ic Gra­di­ent Induced Cou­pling) enables the con­trol of qubits with sta­t­ic mag­net­ic fields and scal­able radio fre­quen­cy fields — as wide­ly used in com­mu­ni­ca­tion tech­nol­o­gy. The con­cept was invent­ed by founder Christof Wun­der­lich and devel­oped sci­en­tif­i­cal­ly in his Siegen research group.


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