Along the same lines as my previous post, here’s another aspect of math that needs to be pondered.
Another day, another hack.
Seytonic covers the latest shocking breash and how to protect yourself.
IBM Research chief writer and editorial lead Katia Moskvitch hosted a live, public discussion about the state of quantum computing with IBM Fellow and IBM Research-Europe Department Head Science & Technology Heike Riel.
Up and Atom talks about the physics of randomness.
Two Minute Papers explores the paper “High-performance brain-to-text communication via imagined handwriting.”
As much as I’d like the idea of sending a text message without typing, this is a tad creepy.
It was only a matter of time before the world of AI, IoT, and cybersecurity would collide into a small portable device.
Seytonic explores what Pwnagotchi can do.
In this talk, Phillip Ball explains why quantum mechanics is not weird.
Quantum computers rely on concepts such as superposition and entanglement that defy our intuitions about how things can behave. It’s often said that the world is quantum-mechanical and weird at small scales, and classical and familiar at human scales.
I will challenge that idea, arguing that the classical world isn’t distinct from the quantum but emerges from it. While we don’t yet have a full understanding of how that happens, the outlines are becoming clear – and in one view, the concept of quantum information lies at the heart of that account. In this talk – which is not-technical and requires no specialist scientific knowledge – I will show address some popular misconceptions about what quantum mechanics means, and explain what we can currently say about what it does mean.
Another unintended consequence of the pandemic lockdowns.
In this video, Jin-Sung Kim, PhD explains how some quantum algorithms can outperform their classical counterpart and shows us how to implement Grover’s Algorithm.