A 21-year-old student at the University of Sydney is likely to solve one of the most common problems with quantum computing in his first academic paper, which could change the way technology works permanently.
According to a recent report from ABC Australia, the code for second physics student Pablo Bonilla has garnered the attention of researchers at Yale University and Duke University, while Amazon’s AWS major e-commerce platform could also include his preparation for the so-called quantum decade problem. computer.
The 21-year-old code has “amazing error correction properties” – all thanks to a simple modification of the code that has been used for nearly two decades, according to chief research officer Shruti Puri, from Yale University quantum research. “What amazes me about this new code is its great beauty,” he told ABC Australia.
According to Bonilla counterfeit writer Ben Brown, only “very small changes” were made to the most widely used chip, but the chip began to “perform much better” and it was surprising to him that no one had seen it in the last two decades. Dr Brown also told ABC Australia that his student had always been “on the move” and had no doubt that he would go a long way.
While computers were rapidly gaining momentum a few decades ago, researchers were working on quantum computers, using quantum machines to solve problems faster than a standard computer. Quantum computers are also being developed with the aim of generating a wide range of computational numbers to ultimately solve problems in health care, diagnostics, research, finance, trade, climate, labour, marketing, agriculture, security and defence and much more.