Thursday, October 13, 2005

Quantum Wiki idea revived

My thesis supervisors and I tried something like that back in the day when wikis were obscure but it fell completely flat. Now that wikis are becoming mainstream, one can hope that this experiment (or this one) will pick up some steam!

Artur Ekert says,

"Few students attending one of the NATO workshop in
Crete and the Benasque meeting earlier this year decided to start a
quantum wiki - (see ). It is still in its beta
version and needs some good content before it is widely advertised.
Please encourage your colleagues to contribute in any possible way
(especially your post-docs and students). Or perhaps you have something
written which you would like to "wikinize" :). Apart from scientific
content it can serve as a repository of useful information about research projects in quantum information science, world funding,
roadmaps etc and may eventually save us lots of time when dealing with
admin matters. It does have a potential to evolve into a really useful
resource for everybody in the field. So do spread the word please :)
Cheers, Artur"

Wednesday, November 10, 2004

Open Article Archive

Kaveh Khodjasteh's Open Article Archive, blogging and classifying quantum computing papers from Arxiv. Example: posts about decoherence.

Tuesday, September 28, 2004

Research in Quantum Computing and Information across the world

Research in Quantum Computing and Information, all in a nice geography-based tree, with links to groups, people and example papers.

Wednesday, August 18, 2004

Quantum Information Science and Technology Roadmapping Project

Quantum Information Science and Technology Roadmapping Project: "The overall purpose of this roadmap is to help facilitate the progress of quantum computation research towards the quantum computer science era. It is a living document that will be updated at least annually. "

Friday, June 18, 2004

The New York Times > Science > Scientists Teleport Not Kirk, but an Atom

The New York Times > Scientists Teleport Not Kirk, but an Atom

Two teams of scientists report today that for the first time they have teleported individual atoms, taking characteristics of one atom and imprinting them on a second. [...] The Colorado team used beryllium; the Innsbruck researchers used calcium.