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Claude Cohen Tannoudji

Prix Nobel en 1997 pour le ralentissement et le piégeage des atomes par la lumière laser.

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Accueil du site > Séminaires > LKB > The Quantum Computer Game : Democratic Science and Game Based Learning

The Quantum Computer Game : Democratic Science and Game Based Learning

Séminaire de Jacob Sherson (Aarhus University)

Vendredi 29 juin 2012, 9h15, salle de réunion du siège de l’IFRAF, au 4e étage du bâtiment Rataud à l’ENS au 45 rue d’Ulm, 75005 Paris

Online community-based efforts such as Wikipedia have revolutionized the availability of information during the past decade and fundamentally reshaped our society. The coming decade may bring a similar revolution to scientific research by enabling users of the internet to participate in actual scientific endeavors. This democratized research has been pioneered by efforts such as SETI@Home and the science game Fold.It.

We expand this approach by developing an online-computer game, in which players assist in solving one of the high-profile technical challenges of the 21st century : the creation of a quantum computer, which will be able to outcompete all conventional computers combinedat certain tasks. Specifically, the players will get a chance to participate in the search for robust gates in an architecture based on an optical tweezer manipulating individual atoms in an optical lattice. I will furthermore describe our effort to adapt the game approach to science education in high schools and higher education.

Finally, I will briefly describe recent experimental progress towards quantum control of the many-body state of ultra-cold atoms using non-destructive measurements and feedback.


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