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In another breakthrough in the weird, wonky world of quantum physics, researchers teleport data an unprecedented distance with a novel technique -- inching us closer to the rise of a 'quantum Internet.'
Quantum computing may someday blow away today's smartest machines. It's weird and heavy on the physics, but Microsoft thinks you can handle it.
Einstein is wrong? That's the potential outcome of a quantum mechanics study as scientists race to disprove his views on entanglement.
The D-Wave Two quantum computer clocks in no faster than a standard PC, but those already well-known results still leave us scratching our heads over speed testing.
The National Security Agency paid $10 million to the security firm RSA to implement intentionally flawed encryption, according to a new report.
Google's Quantum AI Lab collaborates with educators and physicists to bring simulated quantum physics into the blocky world of Minecraft.
A new mobile app out on iPhones and iPads brings a colorful, animation-heavy design aesthetic to digital communication, all in an effort to make screen-to-screen interactions more "human."
Thanks to two studies published in Nature last Thursday, the chance of successful teleportation has considerably increased. Which is a good thing, right?
All the TCO and ROI calculations in the world won't save you from the massive gremlin of IT economics: Our entanglement with the vendors, products, and approaches we choose.
Quantum teleportation is reaching greater distances, and hopes are high that satellites will be able to use the technology.