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Article - Innovation Quarter
Qblox receives UNIIQ investment to make Quantum computing scalable
Quantum computers are seen worldwide as the next step due to their superior computing power. Before these supercomputers can live up to their promise, however, a number of crucial developments are still required. One of these is the development of a qualitative and scalable control system to control hundreds and even thousands of qubits at the same time. The Delft company Qblox develops extremely scalable, modular systems, precisely for this purpose. Qblox is receiving an investment from proof-of-concept fund UNIIQ for the further development and marketing of their highly innovative control system. The investment was announced by Mayor Marja van Bijsterveldt during a working visit to Qblox.
Article - QuTech
QuTech spin-off Qblox receives UNIIQ-investment to enhance quantum computing scalability
Across the globe, quantum computing is looked upon as the next step in computing. Before quantum computers can live up to this promise, several crucial steps in their development must be made. One of those steps involves the development of an accurate and scalable control system, allowing to control hundreds or even thousands of qubits at a time. The Delft-based company Qblox has made it their mission to develop extremely scalable and modular control systems for exactly this purpose. To further develop their technology and to reach a broader market, Qblox has received an investment of proof-of-concept fund UNIIQ. The investment was announced by the Mayor of the City of Delft, Marja van Bijsterveldt, during a working visit to Qblox.
Article - Swiss Quantum Hub
Qblox creates a new system to control qubits
Qblox, a spinoff of the Delft-based quantum technology institute QuTech has set out to create a new system to control the qubits in a quantum computer. The startup is paving the way for building quantum computers with up to a 1,000 qubits and beyond.
Article - Bits & Chips
Qblox racks up investment for its quantum computer controller
Qblox has received an investment from the Uniiq fund to further develop its scalable and modular control systems for quantum computers. The spin-off from Qutech recently completed a 50-qubit prototype, and the newly acquired capital will be used to further develop, test and refine the technology from Delft, as well as to launch the modules on a broader market.
Article - Quantum Delft
Qblox receives UNIIQ-investment to further develop their control stack
Today, on July 7th 2020, the Quantum Delft resident Qblox received an important investment for further developing, testing and refining their Qblox control stack and launching their technology on a broader market. The UNIIQ investment “allows for a wider product launch, contributing to an acceleration in the scaling up of quantum computing”, according to co-founder and CEO of Qblox, Niels Bultink. The Mayor of the City of Delft, Marja van Bijsterveldt, announced the great news on her visit to Qblox.
Article - Emerce
Dutch company Qblox is accelerating quantum computer development
Physicist Jules van Oven and experimental quantum physicist Niels Bultink are the founders of the start-up Qblox, a high-tech company that makes the "control stack" for quantum computers. They play a central role in what could become the "European revenge on Silicon Valley" when it comes to technological development.
Article - Inside Quantum Technology
QuTech Spinoff Qblox Readies Its Modular Controller For A Variety Of Quantum Computers
Delft startup Qblox is paving the way for building quantum computers with up to a 1,000 qubits and beyond though recently developed prototypes still consist of 50 qubits maximum. The spinoff of the Delft-based quantum technology institute QuTech has set out to create a new system to control the qubits in a quantum computer. Though recently built prototype quantum computers can only handle about 50 qubits, the startup – anticipating future developments – is aiming to do up to a thousand.
Article - APS March Meeting 2020
Qblox team visits APS in the USA
Thousands of delegates to the March Meeting of the American Physical Society (APS) in Denver have had to cancel flights to Colorado or rearrange their journeys home after the decision to cancel the world’s biggest physics meeting.
Article - Bits & Chips
Towards quantum advantage. Control qubits with a thousand at a time
Quantum technology has a great appeal to science and industry. It is also a fertile ground for new activities and new specialisms. The recently founded Qblox from Delft focuses on the control of quantum computers.