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News on Quantum physics in 2018

An important step towards completely secure quantum communication networks

27 November 2018

Researchers at the Niels Bohr Institute have recently succeeded in boosting the storage time of quantum information, using a small glass container filled with room temperature atoms, taking an important step towards a secure quantum encoded distribution network.

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Bohr-scientists figure out how to measure electrical activity in a fetal heart

01 November 2018

Within just three years new equipment will make it possible to diagnose specific fetal heart conditions, scientists from the Niels Bohr Institute at University of Copenhagen predict.

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Active noise control for a quantum drum

31 October 2018

Researchers of the Schliesser Lab at the Niels Bohr Institute, University of Copenhagen, have demonstrated a new way to address a central problem in quantum physics, a result that has potential applications in ultraprecise sensors.

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A billion Euros for quantum research

29 October 2018

Researchers at the Niels Bohr Institute at the University of Copenhagen are part of a high-profile European research collaboration where the EU will spend a billion euros to develop quantum technologies, which will provide us with 100 % secure communication, new supercomputers and more sensitive measuring equipment.

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Boosting gravitational wave detectors with quantum tricks

03 September 2018

A group of scientists from the Niels Bohr Institute (NBI) at the University of Copenhagen will soon start developing a new line of technical equipment in order to dramatically improve gravitational wave detectors.

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One more spin makes the whole difference. Success with complex quantum states at the Niels Bohr Institute

23 July 2018

Scientists from the Niels Bohr Institute at the University of Copenhagen have, for the first time, succeeded in producing, controlling and understanding complex quantum states based on two electron spins connected to a superconductor.

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Neutron scattering brings us a step closer to the quantum computer

29 March 2018

A major challenge for future quantum computers is that you have to keep the quantum information long enough to make calculations on it – but the information only has a very short lifespan, often less than a microsecond.

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