Phys. Rev. Focus25, 7 (2010) – Published February 26, 2010
The turbulent atmosphere is better than an equivalent glass fiber when it comes to preserving quantum information in long-distance light signals, according to a new analysis. For brief moments, light can propagate relatively undisturbed.
A theoretical analysis of recent experiments suggests that a key feature of a topological quantum computer—the unusual statistics of quasiparticles in the quantum Hall effect—may finally have been observed.
Phys. Rev. Focus24, 7 (2009) – Published August 17, 2009
Real-world events always proceed in the direction of increasing entropy, even though the laws of physics don’t require it. The reason we never see events that reduce entropy is that they cannot leave behind any evidence of having happened, according to a new theory.
This design of atomic quantum memory tells us when a pulse of light has been successfully stored and then proceeds to retrieve it without significantly affecting its polarization. The exquisite operation provides a new capability for quantum information networks.
A proposal for obtaining optical resolution better than the classical limit by means of spatially entangled quantum states of light opens a new frontier in the fields of quantum optical imaging, metrology, and sensing.