The Quantum Innovators in Computer Science and Mathematics workshop brings together promising researchers working on theoretical aspects of quantum information and computation in computer science and mathematics.
Talks are open for anyone to attend.
Fabio Cicoira, Department of Chemical Engineering, Polytechnique Montréal, Canada
The one-day workshop is the third in a series that brings together researchers at Institut de Recherche en Informatique Fondamentale (IRIF), Université Paris-Diderot and the Institute for Quantum Computing, University of Waterloo. It will feature a full day of talks on recent progress in quantum algorithms and complexity theory, and related areas, made by members of the two institutions, with the idea to foster collaboration.
Luke Govia Raytheon-BBN Technologies
Robbyn Trappen, West Virginia University
The family of materials known as complex magnetic oxides have gained a great deal of attention as potential candidates in a number of novel energy saving device applications; however a major barrier to using these materials for their proposed applications has been due to the loss or reduction of magnetism in very thin or small magnetic materials, (typically at surfaces and interfaces) also called the magnetic dead layer problem, which despite extensive research continues to be a challenging issue to resolve.
A Monochromatic Atom-wide Electron Probe for Nanoscale Materials Excitations
Maureen Joel Lagos
Department of Materials Science and Engineering
Canadian Centre for Electron Microscopy
McMaster University, Ontario, Canada
Wednesday, October 2, 2019
C2-361 (Reading Room)
The Quantum Innovators in science and engineering workshop brings together the most promising young researchers in quantum physics and engineering. Guests are invited for a four-day conference aimed at exploring the frontier of our field.