Neither dead nor alive yet
While quantum computing companies have said their machines could be doing amazing things in just a few years, some top experts say they don't believe the hype.
More cats make fewer errors
A team of boffins has built a quantum computer with the largest number of logical qubits (quantum bits).
VTT Technical Research Centre of Finland and IQM Quantum Computers have completed Finland’s second quantum computer.
Give it the muscle it needs
Quantum computing could turbo-charge AI into something "massively, universally transformative," according to the South China Morning Post.
If it is right then it could solve some issues of quantum computing
Microsoft researchers have made a surprise claim that they have found evidence of an elusive particle that could solve some of the biggest headaches in quantum computing.
Call of Duty specs will be high
IBM wants to build a 100,000-qubit quantum computing machine within the next 10 years, according to MIT Technology Review.
Cats which are potentially real and unreal
Lacking quantum computers, some startups are developing a new breed of software inspired by algorithms used in quantum physics.
IBM and Fundación Ikerbasque have teamed up to install and manage a new Quantum computer system, including Qiskit Runtime Services, in the Basque Country.
Wants to make sure its quantum hardware is neither dead or alive
Intel has released its first Intel Quantum Software Development Kit (SDK).