Monday, October 21, 2019 (all day) to Thursday, October 24, 2019 (all day)
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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.

Tuesday, December 17, 2019 — 9:30 AM EST

Rui Yang, Southern University of Science and Technology, China

In this talk Dr. Yang will talk about a few quantum devices studied during past years. In the first half, Dr. Yang will talk about his research on nanodevices made of 2d materials. The focus will be on the study of the magnetic impurities in graphene by phase coherent transport. In the second half, the talk will focus on Dr. Yang’s research on the superconducting quantum computation system. The focus will be on the study of a broad-band Josephson Parametric Amplifier.

Wednesday, December 11, 2019 — 1:00 PM EST

The interplay of strain, pressure, superconductivity, and topology in Weyl semimetal MoTe2

Tuesday, December 10, 2019 — 4:00 PM EST

Natalie Klco - Institute for Nuclear Theory, The University of Washington

Monday, December 9, 2019 — 2:00 PM EST

Karan Mehta, ETH Zurich

Wednesday, December 4, 2019 — 1:00 PM EST

Single-photon detectors for satellite-based quantum communications

Nigar Sultana

Tuesday, December 3, 2019 (all day) to Wednesday, December 4, 2019 (all day)

The goal of the IQC Workshop on Quantum Illumination is to bring together a wide range of participants from these various domains to discuss the state of the art in laboratory research, the range of possible applications, and paths toward those applications.

Monday, December 2, 2019 — 2:30 PM EST

Ivan Deutsch, University of New Mexico

Monday, November 25, 2019 — 2:30 PM EST

Mete Atature, The University of Cambridge

Monday, November 25, 2019 — 12:00 PM EST

Tomoyuki Morimae, Kyoto University

It is known that several sub-universal quantum computing models, such as the IQP model, Boson sampling model, and the one-clean qubit model, cannot be classically simulated unless the polynomial-time hierarchy collapses. However, these results exclude only polynomial-time classical simulations. In this talk, based on fine-grained complexity conjectures, I show more ``fine-grained" quantum supremacy results that prohibit certain exponential-time classical simulations. (Morimae and Tamaki, arXiv:1901.01637)

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