A new method for entwining the fates of fragments of light has overcome some serious obstacles on the road to photon-based quantum computing.
An international team have succeeded in transforming 20 entangled quantum bits into a state of superposition. This is an important step in the development of quantum computers after the old record of 14 qubits remained unchanged since 2011.
The researchers managed to bring the motions of two individual vibrating drumheads -- fabricated from metallic aluminium on a silicon chip -- into an entangled quantum state.
A new quantum device entangles 20 quantum bits together at the same time, making it perhaps one of the most entangled, controllable devices yet.
Scientists from Switzerland recently reengineered their data processing, demonstrating that 16 million atoms were entangled in a one-centimeter crystal.
An team of German researchers recently conducted an experiment that has once again proven that quantum entanglement is possible.
In a new study, scientists have successfully transmitted entangled photons between a satellite and Earth at a distance of over 1,200 km.
The simulator is designed to model and mimic complex physics phenomena in a way that is impossible with conventional machines, even supercomputers.
Chances are you're familiar with the Schroedinger's cat paradox, whereby a hypothetical cat inside a box is both dead and alive. Now physicists at Yale University have figured out how to make a quantum cat that both lives and dies in two boxes at once.
We've puzzled over the nature of entanglement for almost a century. Now physicists have devised a way for us to "see" it for the first time.