About the Editors
Sven Rogge, PhD
Professor of Physics
University of New South Wales
Sven Rogge’s research interest is in experimental condensed matter physics, in particular quantum computation in silicon. He leads a team of enthusiastic researchers at the Australian Research Council Centre for Quantum Computation and Communication Technology hosted at the University of New South Wales, Australia. Their focus is on gaining atomistic insight into the interactions of quantum objects, like atoms and qubits, with their environment. This allows them to manipulate quantum information and minimise decoherence. Before joining UNSW in 2011 he was at the Kavli Institute for Quantum Nano Science at Delft University and Stanford University.
Michael Bremner, PhD
Professor of Software Engineering
University of Technology, Sydney
Professor Michael Bremner leads a team at UTS researching theoretical aspects quantum computation; specializing in the capabilities of quantum software in near-term devices, and the design of quantum computers. He is particularly known for his work in revealing the potential computational supremacy of near-term quantum computing devices and his research program is focused on identifying quantum computing applications that utilize the power of quantum computers in the easiest, and cheapest way possible. This involves theoretically identifying applications and experimental benchmarks, designing architectures capable of achieving them, and working with experimental teams to bring it to reality.
Almut Beige, PhD
Associate Prof., School of Physics and Astronomy
University of Leeds
Leeds, United Kingdom
Almut Beige is the Head of the Theoretical Physics Group in the School of Physics and Astronomy at the University of Leeds, United Kingdom, where she moved in 2005 after working at Imperial College London, the University of Cambridge and the Max-Planck-Institute for Quantum Optics in Garching, Germany. Almut is most known for her work on open quantum systems with spontaneous photon emission. While being interested in the foundations of quantum physics, she also helped to establish measurements and dissipation as a tool for the efficient and robust manipulation of quantum information with a wide range of applications. Almut received her PhD from the University of Göttingen, Germany, in 1998.
Dominic Berry, PhD
Associate Prof., Department of Physics and Astronomy
Macquarie University Research Centre in Quantum Science and Technology
Dominic Berry has performed some of the foundational work in quantum algorithms for quantum simulation, pioneering the Trotter-Suzuki methods for quantum simulation in 2007, as well as introducing new approaches with exponential precision in 2014. He has also developed a range of adaptive techniques for phase estimation with highly nonclassical states, which have applications in precision metrology as well as quantum algorithms. Dominic Berry received his PhD at The University of Queensland (UQ) in 2002 and worked at Macquarie, UQ, and the Institute for Quantum Computing in Waterloo before returning to Macquarie in 2011 as a Future Fellow.
Johannes Borregaard, PhD
Prof., Department of Quantum Nanoscience
QuTech and Kavli Institute of Nanoscience, Delft University of Technology
Johannes’ focus early on has been to consider quantum technology in realistic settings subject to experimental imperfections. In his research, he tries to bridge the gap between quantum software and hardware working in the intersection of mathematics and physics. A substantial part of Johannes’ research evolves around quantum networks in a broad sense. This includes protocols for long-distance quantum communication, quantum sensor networks for enhanced metrology, and new cryptographic network applications.
Yu-Ao Chen, PhD
Prof., Experimental Physics
Hefei National Laboratory for Physical Sciences
University of Science and Technology
Prof Chen's research interests include quantum information processing based on linear optics, multi-photon entanglement, quantum communication with linear optics and atomic ensembles, quantum memory, quantum simulation with ultra-cold atoms and optical lattices.
Sarah Croke, PhD
Senior Lecturer, School of Physics and Astronomy
University of Glasgow
Scotland, United Kingdom
Sarah's research is in theoretical aspects of quantum information and computation, specialising in quantum measurement theory. She is known in particular for her work on optimal quantum measurements and on the difference in power between joint measurement and local measurement. In addition she has broader research interests spanning quantum information, quantum foundations, and quantum optics.
Simon Devitt, PhD
Lecturer, Centre for Quantum Software and Information (QSI)
University of Technology, Sydney
Simon Devitt's research has focused on the design of practical large-scale systems architectures for quantum computing and communications. Simon's most recent work has focused largely on developing a software framework for large-scale, error-corrected machines, including methods to map high-level quantum circuits to machine level instructions and how these error-corrected circuits need to be optimised to reduce the resource load on quantum computing hardware. He is the founder of h-bar, a quantum consultancy firm that is a founding member of both the EU based Quantum World Association and the U.S. Quantum Industry Coalition.
Yvonne Gao, PhD
Centre for Quantum Technologies and Department of Physics
National University of Singapore
Yvonne leads a new experimental effort focusing on building robust quantum devices using superconducting microwave circuits. Using these devices as versatile testbeds, Yvonne and her team aim to develop novel techniques for quantum information processing as well as to explore interesting effects in quantum physics.
Sam Gorman, PhD
Centre for Quantum Computation and Comm Technology
University of New South Wales
As a postdoctoral researcher at UNSW, Sam Gorman's research focuses on phosphorus-doped silicon devices fabricated using scanning tunneling microscopy for quantum computing applications. He has performed experimental and theoretical work on the controllable coupling of electrons bound to multi-donor quantum dots, singlet-triplet state control and readout in double quantum dots, and state preparation and measurement of electron spin qubits at cryogenic temperatures.
Marco Lucamarini, PhD
Prof., Department of Physics
University of York
York, United Kingdom
Marco Lucamarini is Chair of Experimental Quantum Communications at the University of York, UK, and Director of Research at the York Centre for Quantum Technologies. He joined the University from a senior position in Toshiba’s Cambridge Research Laboratory, where he conducted research into optical physics and quantum key distribution and contributed to bring the UK’s first quantum network into existence. More recently, he was instrumental in extending the range of quantum secure communications to intercity distances and high-loss communication channels.
Michelle Simmons, PhD
Director, Centre for Quantum Computation & Comm Tech
University of New South Wales
Michelle Simmons oversees an interdisciplinary research group in both optical and silicon based quantum computation and its integration with a secure communications network. Their work focusses on developing both optical and silicon based quantum computer prototypes and repeater technologies for quantum communications. She and her team have developed a radical new technology for realizing atomically precise devices in silicon and germanium developing the world's first single atom transistor and the thinnest conducting doped wires in silicon. They are currently working towards developing a scalable donor based silicon quantum computer.
Prof Walther's research areas are quantum computing, quantum cloud computing, quantum simulation experiments, the investigation of quantum correlations as resource, and multi-photon generation and manipulation and light-matter interactions.
Editorial Board Members
David Awschalom, PhD, University of Chicago, Illinois, USA
Michael Biercuk, PhD, University of Sydney, Sydney, Australia
Paola Cappellaro, PhD, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Massachusetts, USA
Andrew Childs, PhD, University of Maryland, Maryland, USA
Klaus Ensslin, PhD, ETH Zurich, Zurich, Switzerland
Mark Eriksson, PhD, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Wisconsin, USA
Alessandro Fedrizzi, PhD, Heriot-Watt University, Edinburgh, UK
Austin Fowler, PhD, Google Inc., California, USA
Jay Gambetta, PhD, Thomas J. Watson Research Center IBM, New York, USA
Lloyd Hollenberg, PhD, University of Melbourne, Melbourne, Australia
Atac Imamoglu, PhD, ETH Zurich, Zurich, Switzerland
Ping Koy Lam, PhD, Australian National University, Canberra, Australia
Daniel Loss, PhD, University of Basel, Basel, Switzerland
Charles Marcus, PhD, University of Copenhagen, Copenhagen, Denmark
Christopher Monroe, PhD, University of Maryland, Maryland, USA
Franco Nori, PhD, RIKEN (Japan), University of Michigan, Michigan, USA
Jeremy O'Brien, PhD, University of Bristol, Bristol, UK
Tim Ralph, PhD, University of Queensland, Queensland, Australia
Robert J. Schoelkopf, PhD, Yale University, Connecticut, USA
Jacob Taylor, PhD, National Institute of Standards and Technology, Maryland, USA
Lieven Vandersypen, PhD, Kavli Institute of Nanoscience Delft, Delft, Netherlands
Jelena Vuckovic, PhD, Stanford University, California, USA
Jörg Wrachtrup, PhD, University of Stuttgart, Stuttgart, Germany
Amir Yacoby, PhD, Harvard University, Massachusetts, USA
Yoshihisa Yamamoto, PhD, Stanford University, California, USA
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