A national research centre of excellence

 

The Centre for Quantum Technologies was established as a national research centre of excellence in Singapore in 2007. We have over 150 scientists and students doing research into the foundations of quantum physics and the ways quantum physics enables new technologies. 



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CQT to collaborate with government agency IMDA

 

CQT has signed a Memorandum of Intent with the Infocomm Media Development Authority (IMDA) to develop local technical competencies and promote the development of quantum technologies, in particular, quantum key distribution, in Singapore.



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Presenting CQT's Annual Report for 2017

 

Download the latest annual report of the Centre for Quantum Technologies to learn more about CQT's people, research and events. This edition comes as the Centre reaches its tenth anniverary. The report includes an interview with the Chair of the Centre's Governing Board, stories about our graduates and articles on the future of cryptography, among other topics.



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Neglected atom has top properties for atomic clocks

 

Like watchmakers choosing superior materials to build a fine timepiece, CQT physicists have singled out an atom that could allow us to build better atomic clocks. The team report on the potential of the element lutetium in Nature Communications. “The ultimate performance of a clock comes down to the properties of the atom – how insensitive the atom is to its environment. I would call lutetium top in its class,” says CQT Principal Investigator Murray Barrett.



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Congratulations to CQT's new graduates

Graduates of the CQT PhD programme - ten this year - move into academia and industry. "We are proud of the contributions that CQT students make to the Centre’s research as they work towards their PhDs. These young people who work at the frontiers of quantum technologies can do anything they put their minds to,” says Artur Ekert, CQT's Director.

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Reversing cause and effect is no trouble for quantum computers

Research published in Physical Review X shows that quantum computers can more easily model the reversal of cause and effect – like following a movie played backwards - than classical computers. The finding from a team including CQT researchers may have implications for explaining how we perceive time.

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Check out the career opportunities available at CQT - groups across our Centre are recruiting at all levels.

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Watch CQT's Troy Lee talk on "Quantum computing and bitcoin", filmed at Southeast Asia's largest innovation festival

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Simulation of superfluid atom rings paves way for experiments

Kaleidoscopic patterns from a CQT paper on ‘atomtronics’ – the idea of building devices based on circuits through which atoms, rather than electrons, flow - are featured in Singapore newspaper The Straits Times.

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Find us

Centre for Quantum Technologies, NUS
Science Drive 2 Block S15-03-18
Singapore 117543

cqtsec@nus.edu.sg
+65 6516 2818

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