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- J Kelly, R Barends, +19 authors John M Martinis
- Nature
- 2015

Quantum computing becomes viable when a quantum state can be protected from environment-induced error. If quantum bits (qubits) are sufficiently reliable, errors are sparse and quantum error correction (QEC) is capable of identifying and correcting them. Adding more qubits improves the preservation of states by guaranteeing that increasingly larger clusters… (More)

- R Barends, J Kelly, +19 authors John M Martinis
- Nature
- 2014

A quantum computer can solve hard problems, such as prime factoring, database searching and quantum simulation, at the cost of needing to protect fragile quantum states from error. Quantum error correction provides this protection by distributing a logical state among many physical quantum bits (qubits) by means of quantum entanglement. Superconductivity is… (More)

- Evan Jeffrey, Daniel Sank, +15 authors John M Martinis
- Physical review letters
- 2014

Faster and more accurate state measurement is required for progress in superconducting qubit experiments with greater numbers of qubits and advanced techniques such as feedback. We have designed a multiplexed measurement system with a bandpass filter that allows fast measurement without increasing environmental damping of the qubits. We use this to… (More)

- R Barends, L Lamata, +21 authors John M Martinis
- Nature communications
- 2015

One of the key applications of quantum information is simulating nature. Fermions are ubiquitous in nature, appearing in condensed matter systems, chemistry and high energy physics. However, universally simulating their interactions is arguably one of the largest challenges, because of the difficulties arising from anticommutativity. Here we use digital… (More)

- P. J. J. O’Malley, J. Kelly, +20 authors John M. Martinis
- 2015

A precise measurement of dephasing over a range of time scales is critical for improving quantum gates beyond the error correction threshold. We present a metrological tool based on randomized benchmarking capable of greatly increasing the precision of Ramsey and spin-echo sequences by the repeated but incoherent addition of phase noise. We find our… (More)

- R. Barends, J. Kelly, +19 authors John M. Martinis
- 2014

A quantum computer can solve hard problems-such as prime factoring 1,2 , database searching 3,4 , and quantum simulation 5-at the cost of needing to protect fragile quantum states from error. Quantum error correction 6 provides this protection, by distributing a logical state among many physical qubits via quantum entanglement. Super-conductivity is an… (More)

- R Barends, A Shabani, +26 authors John M Martinis
- Nature
- 2016

Quantum mechanics can help to solve complex problems in physics and chemistry, provided they can be programmed in a physical device. In adiabatic quantum computing, a system is slowly evolved from the ground state of a simple initial Hamiltonian to a final Hamiltonian that encodes a computational problem. The appeal of this approach lies in the combination… (More)

- Yi Yin, H. Wang, +14 authors John M. Martinis
- 2012

A superconducting qubit coupled to a microwave resonator provides a controllable system that enables fundamental studies of light-matter interactions. In the dispersive regime, photons in the resonator exhibit induced frequency and phase shifts which are revealed in the resonator transmission spectrum measured with fixed qubit-resonator detuning. In this… (More)

- Yu Chen, C. Neill, +20 authors John M. Martinis
- 2014

We introduce a superconducting qubit architecture that combines high-coherence qubits and tunable qubit-qubit coupling. With the ability to set the coupling to zero, we demonstrate that this architecture is protected from the frequency crowding problems that arise from fixed coupling. More importantly, the coupling can be tuned dynamically with nanosecond… (More)

- Yi Yin, Yu Chen, +13 authors John M Martinis
- Physical review letters
- 2013

We demonstrate a superconducting resonator with variable coupling to a measurement transmission line. The resonator coupling can be adjusted through zero to a photon emission rate 1000 times the intrinsic resonator decay rate. We demonstrate the catch and release of photons in the resonator, as well as control of nonclassical Fock states. We also… (More)