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Delft University of Technology

Delft University of Technology

Delft University of Technology is a Delft-based company.

Delft University of Technology is a public research university which focuses their research on emerging technologies. This research has included the use of recycled materials and recycled concrete in the manufacture of concrete.

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Pompili, M., Hermans, S. L. N., Baier, S., Beukers, H. K. C., Humphreys, P. C., Schouten, R. N., Vermeulen, R. F. L., Tiggelman, M. J., dos Santos Martins, L., Dirkse, B., Wehner, S., Hanson, R.
April 16, 2021
Science
Future quantum networks will provide the means to develop truly secure communication channels and will have applications in many other quantum-based technologies. Pompili et al. present a three-node remote quantum network based on solid-state spin qubits (nitrogen-vacancy centers in diamond) coupled by photons. The implementation of two quantum protocols on the network. entanglement distribution and entanglement swapping, illustrates a key platform for exploring, testing, and developing multinode quantum networks and quantum protocols. Science , this issue p. [259][1] The distribution of entangled states across the nodes of a future quantum internet will unlock fundamentally new technologies. Here, we report on the realization of a three-node entanglement-based quantum network. We combine remote quantum nodes based on diamond communication qubits into a scalable phase-stabilized architecture, supplemented with a robust memory qubit and local quantum logic. In addition, we achieve real-time communication and feed-forward gate operations across the network. We demonstrate two quantum network protocols without postselection: the distribution of genuine multipartite entangled states across the three nodes and entanglement swapping through an intermediary node. Our work establishes a key platform for exploring, testing, and developing multinode quantum network protocols and a quantum network control stack. [1]: /lookup/doi/10.1126/science.abg1919
Tom Simonite
March 8, 2021
Wired
The 2018 report in Nature claimed to have found evidence of an elusive subatomic particle. A review found that the group had omitted key data.
By Ben Morris & Theo Leggett
January 8, 2021
BBC News
The aerospace industry is testing models of radical looking aircraft, but will they ever make it into production?
Science X staff
November 27, 2020
phys.org
New research by scientists from Delft University of Technology and the University of Duisburg-Essen uses the motion of atomically thin graphene to identify noble gasses. These gasses are chemically passive and do not react with other materials, which makes it challenging to detect them. The findings are reported in the journal Nature Communications.

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