By Matin Durrani, Physics World

April 2020

The axing of the APS March Meeting triggered several spontaneous attempts to replicate the event online. Leading the way was Q-CTRL, a small quantum-computing business based in Sydney, Australia. Set up in 2017 by Michael Biercuk, a quantum physicist at the University of Sydney, the firm had been due to deliver six technical talks at the meeting. Q-CTRL was also planning to unveil the beta version of its cloud-based software, BOULDER OPAL, which lets researchers build error-robust logic operations and circuits for quantum computers.

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