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IBM and Japan’s AIST Forge Historic Quantum Computing Alliance

Daniel Kim Views  

 

AP-Newsis

The United States and Japan have agreed to develop next-generation quantum computers.

According to the Nikkei on the 16th, IBM and the National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology signed a Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) on quantum research.

This marks the first time IBM has collaborated with a research institute outside the U.S. on a large-scale project. The main goal of this project is to create a quantum computer with over 10,000 qubits. The current quantum computers have 133 qubits. If the project is successful, the product will be 75 times more powerful than the current computers.

The quantum computer developed is scheduled to be used in 2029. They also plan to create the necessary semiconductors and superconducting circuits. As next-generation quantum computers operate in ultra-low temperature cooling, Nikkei explained that specialized semiconductors and circuits are needed.

IBM has previously announced to unveil a 1,000-qubit quantum computer next year. AIST will encourage Japanese companies to utilize this product and apply the results to domestic quantum research.

Quantum computing, a technology capable of processing complex calculations quickly, is expected to be widely used in various industries such as finance, logistics, and manufacturing.

Nikkei stated, “There are calculation errors with the current 133 qubits model, but with 10,000 qubits, the errors will decrease. Furthermore, quantum computers would be used independently without supercomputers. Future technological advancements are important as 200,000 to 300,000 qubits are needed for companies to use quantum computers commercially.”

Daniel Kim
content@viewusglobal.com

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