quantum computing

The coin of gender has two faces, male and female, but for any individual, traveling through life and time, each of our own experiences of gender may well have infinity of possibilities of the mix of these faces.
So, whilst these constraints and challenges still render the technology a little way from fruition, there are at least strong
Quantum computers are already here in a limited form, and fully functional versions are on the way. They will be as transformative for mankind as were the mainframe computers, personal computers, and smartphones that we all use. As do all advancing technologies, they will also create new nightmares. The most worrisome development will be in cryptography.
Within seven years -- about when the iPhone 11 is likely to be released -- the smartphones in our pockets will be as computationally intelligent as we are. It doesn't stop there, though. These devices will continue to advance, exponentially, until they exceed the combined intelligence of the human race.
To doubt evolution at this late date is to reveal oneself to be willfully, invincibly ignorant of basic scientific principles. And there is no room in the Oval Office -- none -- for the scientifically illiterate.
But researchers at Princeton University have created just such a device--and they say it represents a big step forward for
(Story continues below) On the right, an artificial atom generates sound waves consisting of ripples on the surface of a
Researchers at Delft University of Technology in the Netherlands say they have succeeded in accurately transferring information
The 9 Biggest Unsolved Mysteries in Physics Gallery: Dreamy Images Reveal Beauty in Physics The 9 Most Massive Numbers in
"One of the deep questions in science is if quantum mechanics is the correct description of nature for objects of all sizes
Teleporting qubits Since the qubit doesn't go through the intervening space, some might ask if this is a way to communicate
Such quantum AI techniques could dramatically speed up tasks such as image recognition for comparing photos on the web or
"It's a very cool and sophisticated experiment, but not yet a universal computing machine," Dr. Charles M. Marcus, an expert
From physicists at the University of New South Wales and Purdue University, via the New York Times, comes news of dramatic
This is has the potential to be much more useful than old-fashioned encryption, which relies on the assumption that your