Quantum Computing and Communications
Springer-Verlag New York Incorporated, Jan 1, 1999 - Computers - 152 pages
The first handbook to provide a comprehensive inter-disciplinary overview of QCC. It includes peer-reviewed definitions of key terms such as Quantum Logic Gates, Error Correction, Quantum Dots, Nuclear Magnetic Resonance, Quantum Holography, and Quantum Cryptography. There are also reports on major application areas, principles of QCC, and targets, benchmarks and challenges, making this an invaluable buy for any university department with this exciting new topic in its curriculum. It equally provides a unique overview of a fast-moving and multidisciplinary topic for researchers, students, lecturers, and even the interested amateur.
10 pages matching teleportation in this book
Results 1-3 of 10
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
A Wide Perspective
The Fundamentals of Quantum Information
Quantum Computer Science
13 other sections not shown
Alice and Bob amplifier applications atoms binary cavity quantum electrodynamics channel classical computer coding coherent complexity Computer Science computer scientists Computing and Communications decoherence demonstrate detection devices efficient Ekert electron encoded encryption energy ensemble eprint Europe example experimental experiments exponentially factor field frequency fundamental going Grover's implementation industrial input interaction ion trap laboratories large number laser light measurement Michael Brooks molecule NASA NMR QC NMR quantum computers nonlinear optical nuclear spin number of qubits operations optical fiber pair particles Pathfinder Project perform photons physicists polarization polynomial possible potential problem pulse quantum algorithms quantum cryptography quantum dots Quantum Error Correction quantum gates quantum gyroscope quantum information processing quantum key distribution quantum logic gates quantum mechanics quantum noise quantum search quantum simulation quantum superposition quantum systems qubits random requires secure communications semiconductor signal silicon techniques teleportation three qubits transistor transmission