High fidelity is necessary for a quantum computer to first prove the quantum advantage and makes it possible to eventually create a low-overhead error-corrected quantum computer.
By producing an ultra-pure material, we eradicate one of the main sources of noise within quantum machinery (i.e. nuclear spin noise). On top of that, we suspend this material above the chip substrate to guarantee maximum isolation of the qubit and reduce environmentally induced errors.
This high fidelity should cement our processor in the NISQ era as well as reduce the need of an error correction overhead to achieve a fault-tolerant quantum computer.
Being able to produce an ultra-pure material, largely eradicates one of the main sources of noise within the material (nuclear spin noise). On top of that, we use a suspended architecture which garanties the maximal isolation of the qubit and reduces the errors coming from its surroundings.
Better connectivity between qubits reduces compilation overhead, drastically improving computing power.
A unique microwave resonator connects all qubits together so that, at any given time, any qubit can be coupled to any other qubit. No other solid-state quantum architecture has been able to achieve this.
Since day one, our focus is on creating a million-qubit quantum computer. Our design and processes are optimized for the scalability of the processor and the production of controlled and robust qubits.
Though the nanotube has its own production flow, the IC chips where the carbon nanotubes are integrated can be produced at an industrial scale thanks to the highly developed silicon chip industry.
Before the nanotubes are assembled on the chip, they are screened to ensure low variability from qubit to qubit. We are the only semiconductor technology capable of preselecting qubits.