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Quantum Computing: A Response to Global Crises and Challenges

National Quantum Laboratory | Ruslan Yunusov, Tommaso Calarco, Daniel Loss, Christian Beilmann

Who will win the first place in the quantum race?

The development of a quantum computer is one of the main issues of the entire technological world. A quantum computer will make it possible to synthesize new materials and medications, as well as to model complex molecules and solve optimization problems that are now inaccessible to the most powerful computers. The first confident results have already been demonstrated by nations and individual corporations as well. Nevertheless, the road to a full-fledged quantum computer capable of multitasking is just beginning.

What challenges of the global scale, which can be solved by a quantum computer, will nations work on in a consolidated way? And what are the challenges and priorities for individual countries? This will be discussed by experts.


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Zur Übersicht

Head of Rosatom’s project office for quantum technologies. Ruslan Yunusov is a successful manager with 15 years of experience in the fuel and energy sector, as well as in investment and innovation companies. Graduated (summa cum laude) from the Physics Faculty of the M.V. Lomonosov Moscow State University. Currently he is a Head of State Atomic Energy Corporation Rosatom project on building a quantum computer in Russia with a budget of 24 bln RUB.

Tommaso Calarco

Universität Köln

Author of the European Program for the Development of Quantum Technologies Quantum Flagship, Director of the Institute for Quantum Control of the Peter Grünberg Institute, Forschungszentrum Jülich Professor of Theoretical Physics, University of Cologne. Prof. Dr. Tommaso Calarco has pioneered the application of quantum optimal control methods to quantum computation and to many-body quantum systems. Currently, the Director of the Institute for Quantum Control of the Peter Grünberg Institute at Forschungszentrum Jülich and Professor of Quantum Information at the Institute of Theoretical Physics of the University of Cologne. Tommaso received his PhD at the University of Ferrara and started to work as a postdoc in the group of P. Zoller at the University of Innsbruck.

Daniel Loss

Universität Basel

Full Professor of Theoretical Physics, University of Basel. Daniel Loss is a Swiss scientist, pioneer in the field of spintronics and spin-based quantum computing. Daniel Loss received Diploma (General Relativity) and Ph.D. in Theoretical Physics (Statistical Mechanics) at the University of Zürich in 1983 and 1985, resp., where he stayed for four more years. 2020 co-director of the national center ‘NCCR SPIN’ on spin-based quantum computing in semiconductors, leading house Univ. of Basel together with IBM Zurich, ETH Zurich, and EPF Lausanne; 2012 team leader at RIKEN (CEMS). 2014 Member of the German National Academy of Sciences Leopoldina, 2013 Member of the European Academy of Sciences, and 2000 Fellow of the American Physical Society.

Christian Beilmann


Dr. Christian Beilmann received  his doctorate at Heidelberg University, Heidelberg Graduate School of Fundamental Physics, 2012. Dr. Christian Beilmann was Executive Assistant to Head of Division Natural and Built Environment, 2012 – 2016 at the Karlsruhe Institute of Technology. Currently Dr. Christian Beilmann is Chief Research Manager for Information, Head Office of the Helmholtz Association, responsible for Helmholtz Quantum and also CISO of the Helmholtz Head Office.

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