Quantum Information and Measurement (QIM) - IV: Quantum Technologies

Quantum Information and Measurement (QIM) - IV: Quantum Technologies

05 - 07 April 2017
Université Pierre et Marie Curie, Paris, France

Quantum information science has changed the way we view information processing and quantum physics. It is a rapidly growing area of interest, attracting cutting-edge theoretical and experimental research worldwide, and it has given birth to a number of novel quantum technologies that promise dramatically improved performance in imaging, sensing, communication, simulation and computation. The conference topics will cover the latest in theoretical developments and experimental implementations of quantum information technology, including the advanced engineering needed to realize such technologies.   In addition to the conference's traditional focus on quantum optics and photonics, the fourth QIM conference will widen the scope of the meeting to include other platforms for quantum technologies, broadly construed, including topics such as solid state systems (superconductors, semi-conductors), atoms and ions (including gravity gradiometers and gyroscopes, and computing and simulation engines). 

View the list of topic categories



 
Rainer Blatt, Leopold-Franzens Universitat Innsbruck, Austria
Quantum Computations and Quantum Simulations with Trapped Ca+ Ions, Plenary

Jean Dalibard, College de France, France
Quantum Simulation: The Atomic Gas Approach, Plenary

Klaus Molmer, Aarhus Universitet, Denmark
The Ichtyosaur in the Laboratory, Plenary

Roman Schnabel, Leibniz Universität Hannover, Germany
Squeezed States of Light in Metrology, Sensing and Communication, Plenary

Michelle Simmons, University of New South Wales
Title to be announced , Plenary

Andreas Wallraff, ETH Zurich, Switzerland
Title to be announced, Plenary

Patrice Bertet, Université Paris-Saclay
Magnetic Resonance with Quantum Microwaves, Invited

Dmitry Budker, University of California Berkeley, United States
Level-crossing magnetometry with nitrogen-vacancy centers in diamond, Invited

Carlton Caves, University of New Mexico, United States
Why Quantum Measurement Theory?, Invited

James Colless, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, United States
Implementing a Variational Quantum Eigensolver using Superconducting Qubits, Invited

Animesh Datta, University of Oxford, United Kingdom
Quantum limits of sensing and imaging: Fundamental science while developing technology, Invited

Eleni Diamanti, CNRS, France
Practical secure quantum communications, Invited

Andrew Dzurak, University of New South Wales, Australia
Spin-based quantum computing in a silicon CMOS-compatible platform, Invited

Jens Eisert, Freie Universität Berlin, Germany
Learning much from little: New ideas about certifying quantum devices in the quantum technologies, Invited

Joseph Emerson, University of Waterloo, Canada
Optimizing and Benchmarking Quantum Processors, Invited

Giulia Ferrini, Universität Mainz, Germany
Continuous-Variable Instantaneous Quantum Computing is hard to sample, Invited

Radim Filip, Palacky University, Czech Republic
Highly nonclassical quantum optics and optomechanics, Invited

Steve Flammia, University of Sydney
Comparing Experiments to the Fault-Tolerance Threshold, Invited

Tim Freegarde, University of Southampton, United Kingdom
Velocimetry, cooling and rotation sensing by cold-atom matterwave interferometry, Invited

Philipp Hauke, University of Innsbruck
Robustness of digital quantum simulators against Trotter errors, Invited

Steve Kolthammer, Imperial College London
Distinguishability and Few-photon Interference, Invited

Paul Kwiat, Univ of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, United States
Efficient Optical Quantum Information Processing Via Time-Multiplexing, Invited

Loïc Lanco, Universite Paris XII Val de Marne, France
Few photon optical non-linearities and near optimal single photon source, Invited

Arnold Landragin, Observatoire de Paris
Gyroscopes, Invited

Peter Lodahl, Danmarks Teknishe Universitet, Denmark
Quantum information processing with single photons, Invited

David Lucas, Univ of Oxford, Department of Physics
High-fidelity elementary qubit operations with trapped ions, Invited

Mazyar Mirrahimi, QUANTIC – INRIA , France
Degeneracy-preserving parity measurements for fault-tolerant quantum error correction, Invited

Christoffer Moller, University of Copenhagen, Denmark
Quantum back action evasion with a mechanical oscillator in a negative mass reference frame, Invited

John Morton, University College London, United Kingdom
Control and measurement of bismuth donor spins in silicon, Invited

Olivier Pfister, University of Virginia, United States
Quantum interferometry with photon-subtracted twin beams, Invited

Philip Richerme, Indiana University, United States
Interacting Many-Body Spin Systems that Fail to Quantum Thermalize, Invited

Fabio Sciarrino, Univ degli Studi di Roma La Sapienza, Italy
Experimental non-locality in a quantum network, Invited

Gary Steele, Delft University of Technology
Experiments with qubits, cavities, and mechanical resonators: Microkelvin cooling of a millimeter-sized membrane and ultra-strong coupling in circuit QED, Invited

Jin-Shi Xu, Univ of Science and Technology of China, China
Experimental simulation of the exchange of Majorana zero modes, Invited

Magdalena Zych, University of Queensland, Australia
Title to be announced , Invited

View All Invited Speakers

 
Conference Banquet
Wednesday, 5 April
7:30-10:00 PM
 
The dinner will be held on a boat cruising the Seine River: Le Louisiane Belle. We will be gathering at 7:00pm (at the conference center) and get on the boat by 7:30pm to head over to 17 Port de la Rapée - 75012 PARIS. This is at a walking distance from the conference center. Please click here for directions.
 

OSA - The Optical Society