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Meet up

Quantum computing for chemistry: A route to new medicines and materials?

Wednesday, 6th March at CodeNode, London

This meetup was organised by London Quantum Computing in March 2019

Quantum computing for chemistry: A route to new medicines and materials?

At this month's London Quantum Computing, we're joined by Sam McArdle who'll be telling us more about how quantum computers, including the devices currently available, can be used to tackle problems in chemistry. Check it out!

One of the most promising applications of quantum computing is solving classically intractable chemistry problems - potentially enabling the design of new materials, medicines, catalysts, and high temperature superconductors.

In this talk, Sam McArdle will describe how quantum computers, including the devices currently available, can be used to tackle problems in chemistry. Sam will focus on how chemistry problems can be mapped onto a quantum computer, the quantum algorithms that can be used to solve them, and his recent work on making these algorithms more tractable for near-term quantum computers. He will conclude with an outlook for this nascent field.

Sam McArdle

Sam McArdle is a researcher in the University of Oxford's quantum technology theory group (https://qtechtheory.org). His work focuses on developing algorithms for quantum computers, primarily for problems in chemistry and machine learning. Prior to joining Oxford, Sam completed his integrated Masters degree in Theoretical Physics at Durham University.

Thanks to our sponsors

Attending Members

Overview

Quantum computing for chemistry: A route to new medicines and materials?

At this month's London Quantum Computing, we're joined by Sam McArdle who'll be telling us more about how quantum computers, including the devices currently available, can be used to tackle problems in chemistry. Check it out!

One of the most promising applications of quantum computing is solving classically intractable chemistry problems - potentially enabling the design of new materials, medicines, catalysts, and high temperature superconductors.

In this talk, Sam McArdle will describe how quantum computers, including the devices currently available, can be used to tackle problems in chemistry. Sam will focus on how chemistry problems can be mapped onto a quantum computer, the quantum algorithms that can be used to solve them, and his recent work on making these algorithms more tractable for near-term quantum computers. He will conclude with an outlook for this nascent field.

Sam McArdle

Sam McArdle is a researcher in the University of Oxford's quantum technology theory group (https://qtechtheory.org). His work focuses on developing algorithms for quantum computers, primarily for problems in chemistry and machine learning. Prior to joining Oxford, Sam completed his integrated Masters degree in Theoretical Physics at Durham University.

Thanks to our sponsors

Who's coming?

Attending Members