Growing thin layers of crystals made from different materials on top of each other isn’t easy. Could a technique called ‘dative epitaxy’ help?
Researchers simulate quantum network, offering clues into what hardware is needed to support these advanced computers.
The research, funded by the Department of Defense, focuses on developing new concepts in non-invasive testing and evaluation of semiconductor chips.
Supported by a $1 million National Science Foundation grant, the system will spur research and economic development in electronics, quantum computing and more.
As predicted by theorists, experiments show that barium zirconium sulfide thin films hold great promise for solar cells, LEDs.
The quantum technology advancement could help lead to improvements in computing, data processing.
Physicists manipulate energy valleys in tungsten disulfide, with potential applications in quantum computing.