- Professor Lloyd Hollenberg
Thomas Baker Chair, Australian Research Council Laureate Fellow, Deputy Director, Centre of Excellence for Quantum Computation and Communication Technology, School of Physics, Faculty of Science, University of Melbourne
Machine learning to scale up the quantum computer
Machine learning could help precisely locate quantum bits; a crucial step for large-scale silicon quantum computers finds a University of Melbourne-led study.
The next big scientific thing
As National Science Week celebrates scientific discovery in Australia, University of Melbourne experts look at what the next big thing in science could be.
Lifting the lid on quantum computing
University of Melbourne software for learning quantum computer programming means students can see inside a quantum computer and start using the 'weird' physics.
So, you want to work in Quantum computing?
As the University of Melbourne joins the IBM Quantum Network, researchers, businesses and universities are already getting themselves quantum ready.
Can you explain Quantum computing?
As the University of Melbourne joins the IBM Q Network - some us can struggle to get out heads around quantum computing and how it could change our lives.
Grasping the ‘spooky’ in Quantum physics
As the University of Melbourne joins the IBM Quantum Network, we explore the hard science behind a quantum computer and how it differs from a classical computer
What has Quantum ever done for me?
As the University of Melbourne joins the IBM Quantum Network we look at new quantum sensing tools that are revealing an unseen level of detail.
Quantum leap in computer simulation
University of Melbourne physicists have successfully simulated a quantum computer faster than any real prototype in a key step to help us become quantum-ready.
Quantum boost for medical imaging
University of Melbourne quantum physicists demonstrate a new technique to potentially 'light up' our molecular insides to produce more powerful MRI scans.
Seeing the electricity inside graphene for the first time
Researchers at the University of Melbourne are the first in the world to image how electrons move in graphene, giving us an insight into its future use.