Quantum information computation and communication jones jonathan a jaksch dieter
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A nice feature is that it makes many references to common experimental techniques, from which a theoretician may profit. In reality, a great deal of quantum computing is hardware based, which makes it significantly different than processor-based algorithm development. Worked examples and exercises make this useful as a self-study text for those who want a brief introduction before starting on more advanced books. But this work is truly going to change the world since much of what we depend on involves established methods of cryptography. Solutions are available online at www. Jones is a Professor of Physics at the University of Oxford, where he lectures on quantum information.

Of course quantum computation is still nascent and it will be years before it is fully applied. Trapped atoms and ions; 11. Trapped atoms and ions; 11. Each chapter is clearly written and provides exercises and suggestions for further reading. More advanced quantum algorithms; 10. If you're one of the three, this is probably a good choice.

. Dieter Jaksch is a Professor of Physics at the University of Oxford, where he lectures on quantum information. None of the fundamental implications of this theorem for building quantum computers are even mentioned in the book. Spins in magnetic fields; 4. Books like this one are the answer; to educate a generation of technologists who grow up thinking quantum mechanically. Aimed at physics undergraduate students with a basic background in quantum mechanics, it guides readers through theory and experiment, introducing all the central concepts without getting caught up in details. This is really the road map to how it really can be done or will be done since they have not gotten very far with the factoring problem, at least not that I have heard in the last couple of years.

Aimed at physics undergraduate students with a basic background in quantum mechanics, it guides readers through theory and experiment, introducing all the central concepts without getting caught up in details. Principles of quantum computing; 8. Quantum algorithms are developed and experimental systems, like trapped atoms and ions and the nuclear magnetic resonance, are presented. Ebook Description Quantum physics allows entirely new forms of computation and cryptography, which could perform tasks currently impossible on classical devices, leading to an explosion of new algorithms, communications protocols and suggestions for physical implementations of all these ideas. This book starts off where many introductory texts end, explaining how quantum computing is different from traditional computing with 1s and 0s.

The E-mail message field is required. Quantum computing is the subject of the second section. As a result, quantum information has made the transition from an exotic research topic to part of mainstream undergraduate courses in physics. Review by Mircea Dragoman, National Research and Development Institute on Microtechnology, Bucharest, Romania. · with · · · · · · Title: Quantum Information, Computation and Communication Authors: ; Publication: Quantum Information, Computation and Communication, by Jonathan A.

Basics of information theory; 14. Based on years of teaching experience, this textbook guides undergraduate students in physics through theory and experiment to cover the essentials of the field. Worked examples and exercises make this useful as a self-study text for those who want a brief introduction before starting on more advanced books. Basics of information theory; 14. An atom in a laser field; 3.

Jones is a Professor of Physics at the University of Oxford, where he lectures on quantum information. Quantum physics allows entirely new forms of computation and cryptography, which could perform tasks currently impossible on classical devices, leading to an explosion of new algorithms, communications protocols and suggestions for physical implementations of all these ideas. As a result, quantum information has made the transition from an exotic research topic to part of mainstream undergraduate courses in physics. It is recommendable as a first overview to students and scientists with a little background in quantum mechanics. It is an excellent guide for anyone studying the challenging area of quantum computing. Nevertheless, it is not too early for future computer scientists to learn about it.

If you are not a physicist but if you have a good background in quantum mechanics you can still read and learn some things from this book. The rest of the book is dedicated to quantum computation. Worked examples and exercises make the textbook useful as a self-study text for those who want a brief introduction before starting on more advanced books. Quantum mechanics is not absurd; it is the way the universe actually works, if only we can accept it. It is recommendable as a first overview to students and scientists with a little background in quantum mechanics.