ParityQC and Pasqal Collaborate on First Fully Parallelizable Quantum Computer

Companies work to build the first fully parallelizable quantum computer

In the race to build highly efficient Quantum Processors, Pasqal is developing neutral atom-based devices that provide both simulation and computation capabilities with hundreds of highly connected qubits and a broad set of native quantum gates. Thanks to their versatility, the performances of the devices can be significantly improved by adapting the operations and the hardware resources to the desired application.

Designing efficient optimization procedures is the core expertise of the Austrian spin-off ParityQC. The team developed an architecture and algorithms that allow to reduce complexity as well as enable parallelizability and tackle the most computationally intensive problems. All advantages are accessible via their ParityOS operating system.

The two companies decided to join their efforts to implement the ParityQC architecture, which is particularly well suited for the Pasqal neutral atom platform. They paved the way for a 3 year collaboration that will lead to major breakthroughs in the field of quantum optimization, solving relevant industrial use-cases.

Magdalena Hauser & Wolfgang Lechner, CEO of ParityQC: Parallelizability will be a crucial next step towards scalability of quantum computers. We believe that combining Pasqal’s highly developed hardware platform with our architecture is a realistic path towards quantum advantage”.

Georges-Olivier Reymond, CEO of Pasqal:Co-developing hardware with quantum algorithms will speed up the demonstration of quantum advantage in solving real world problems. Leveraging the ParityQC design on Pasqal’s 200 qubits processors will be key to reach the market .

Matt Swayne
Matt Swayne
Matt Swayne is a contributor at The Quantum Daily. He focuses on breaking news about quantum discoveries and quantum computing. Matt enjoys working on -- and with -- startups and is currently working on a media studies master's degree, specializing in science communication.

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