Unlock the potential of photonic chips and processors and shape the future of information technology
The world of information technology is on the brink of a transformative leap forward. Quantum computing has become a reality, revolutionizing the way of processing and analyzing data. Quantum computing isn’t just about faster calculations; it’s about solving problems that were once considered unsolvable. It holds the potential to tackle some of the most pressing challenges of our time. The future is quantum, starting here.
Improving the efficiency of Monte Carlo simulations, enhancing risk assessment models, predicting market trends, and optimizing investment portfolios.
Training machine learning models, neuronal networks and Boltzman machines
Optimising logistics referring to the Travelling Salesman problem
Taking the development of materials, protein folding and DNA sequencing to new spheres with abridged simulations.
Improving the efficiency of data compression algorithms, enhancing anomaly detection in large-scale data sets, and enabling more efficient pattern recognition in complex data.
Optimizing power grid management, improving the efficiency of renewable energy systems, and managing energy demand-response strategies.
Q.ANT relies on its own technology platform for quantum chips and photonic integrated circuits – PICs. The central components of the chips are optical waveguides, which enable the control of light and quantum effects in a highly integrated form. In this system, very thin layers of lithium niobate are applied on silicon and then structured into optical waveguides. We believe that lithium niobate – LNOI – is the key to future photonic quantum computing.
PICs based on LNOI show several main advantages:
Photonic processors offer several advantages in the field of quantum computing and information processing:
These guide tiny particles of light (photons) through conductive paths.
This beams classical light waves into the waveguide.
Classical laser light is transformed into quantum light. The number of photons is greatly reduced.
This occurs on the waveguide at the narrow points, also called beam splitters. It means that photons can pass into the other waveguide.
This is used to read out the quantum states. In contrast to classical computer chips, quantum chips not only have the two states 0 and 1, but also intermediate states.
These control the interaction of quanta and calculate previously unsolvable tasks.
At the heart of quantum computers are quantum computer chips that perform calculations. In this process, photons deliver huge computing power.
Research cooperation between federal company and Stuttgart-based high-tech start-up Stuttgart, 27. June 2023 – Quantum chips working with light may play a central role on [...]
Stuttgart, June 21, 2023 – Stuttgart-based start-up Q.ANT and the Institute for Microelectronics Stuttgart (IMS CHIPS), today signed an agreement to jointly manufacture quantum chips. [...]
Q.ANT has accomplished the next milestone towards the development of its photonic quantum computer. At the heart of Q.ANT’s approach to photonic quantum computing is [...]