This work demonstrates strong coupling between single microwave photons in a niobium titanium nitride high-impedance resonator and a three-electron spin qubit in a gallium arsenide device consisting of three quantum dots.Expand

While quantum dots are at the forefront of quantum device technology, tuning multi-dot systems requires a lengthy experimental process as multiple parameters need to be accurately controlled. This… Expand

The realization of a coherent interface between distant charge or spin qubits in semiconductor quantum dots is an open challenge for quantum information processing. Here we demonstrate both resonant… Expand

Coherent coupling is demonstrated between a semiconductor spin qubit and a superconducting transmon in both resonant and dispersive regimes, where the interaction is mediated either by real or virtual resonator photons.Expand

Electron spins hold great promise for quantum computation due to their long coherence times. An approach to realize interactions between distant spin-qubits is to use photons as carriers of quantum… Expand

Strong, coherent coupling between a semiconductor qubit and a superconducting qubit is demonstrated by using a high-impedance superconducted resonator as a quantum bus by Scarlino et al.Expand

This work investigates a strongly driven GaAs double quantum dot charge qubit weakly coupled to a superconducting microwave resonator, showing distinct quantum features of multiphoton processes and a fringe pattern similar to Landau-Zener-Stückelberg interference.Expand

This work investigates Pauli spin blockade known from transport experiments at finite source-drain bias by coupling them to a magnetic field resilient NbTiN microwave resonator and finds an unconventional spin-blockade triggered by the absorption of resonator photons.Expand

Spin qubits and superconducting qubits are among the promising candidates for a solid state quantum computer. For the implementation of a hybrid architecture which can profit from the advantages of… Expand

The fundamental concept of light–matter interaction is routinely realized by coupling the quantized electric field in a cavity to the dipole moment of a real or an artificial atom. A recent proposal… Expand