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Track I
Towards Scalable Quantum Computing: Theory, Materials and Technology Challenges

Conveners:
David AWSCHALOM, University of Chicago, USA
Andrea MORELLO, University of New South Wales, Australia

Members:
Igor AHARONOVICH, University of Technology Sydney, Australia
Rainer BLATT, University of Innsbruck, Austria
Martin S. BRANDT, Technical University Munchen, Germany
Guido BURKARD, University of Konstanz, Germany
Jerry CHOW, IBM T.J. Watson Research Center, USA
Nathaiie P. DE LEON, Princeton University, USA
Per DELSING, Chalmers University, Sweden
David DIVINCENZO, Forschungszentrum Juelich GmbH, Germany
Giulia GALLI, University of Chicago, USA
Weibo GAO, Nanyang Technological University, Singapore
Yoshiro HIRAYAMA, Tohoku University, Japan
Motoko KOTANI, Tohoku University, Japan
Leeor KRONIK, Weizmann Institute of Science, Israel
Daniel LOSS, University of Basel, Switzerland
Elisa MOLINARI, University of Modena and Reggio Emilia, Italy
John MORTON, University College London, UK
Franco NORI, RIKEN & University of Michigan, Japan/USA
Nitin SAMARTH, Penn State University, USA
Fabio SCIARRINO, University of Rome Sapienza, Italy
Alexey V. USTINOV, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT) , Germany
Chris G. VAN DE WALLE, University of California, Santa Barbara, USA
Leeven VANDERSYPEN, Delft University of Technology, Netherlands
Andrew WHITE, The University of Queensland, Australia
 
Kristiaan DE GREVE, IMEC, KU Leuven, Belgium
Nathaiie P. DE LEON, Princeton University, USA
Anton FRISK KOCKUM, Chalmers University, Sweden
Andreas FUHRER, IBM Research Zurich, Switzerland
Fernando GONZALEZ-ZALBA, Quantum Motion, UK
Georgios KATSAROS, IST Austria, Austria
Jelena KLINOVAJA, University of Basel, Switzerland
Vincenzo LORDI, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, USA
Daniel LOSS, University of Basel, Switzerland
Nicola LOVERGINE, University of Salento, Italy
Vladimir MANUCHARYAN, EPFL Lausanne, Switzerland
Andrea MORELLO, University of New South Wales, Australia
Christian OSPELKAUS, Leibniz Universität Hannover, Germany
Patrick PARKINSON, University of Manchester, UK
Rajib RAHMAN, University of New South Wales, Australia
Malte ROESNER, Radboud University, Netherlands
Ray SIMMONDS, National Institute of Standards & Technology, USA
Volodymyr SIVAK, Google, USA
Tim TAMINIAU, Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands
Mark E. TURIANSKY, University of California, Santa Barbara, USA
Lieven VANDERSYPEN / Xiao XUE, Delft University of Technology, Netherlands
Yu-Ning WU, East China Normal University, China
Justyna P. ZWOLAK, National Institute of Standards and Technology, USA
 
Over the last 20 years, there has been a significant growth in the development of quantum technologies alongside advancements in classical computers. Quantum computing offers the potential to greatly surpass classical computers for certain types of problems by utilizing quantum mechanical phenomena such as superposition and entanglement. While the creation of a universal, fault-tolerant quantum computer remains a distant goal, companies and governments have recognized its potential for disruption. Many hardware platforms for quantum information processing are currently being developed and some have even been made available to the public, showing promise for a wide range of tasks including computing, simulation, networking, and sensing.
To continue advancing the performance and scalability of these devices, there is a need for a better understanding of the impact of material, interface, and surface properties, defects and imperfections on device operation and their connections to synthesis and fabrication. Additionally, new fabrication processes that are both precise and scalable are needed, as well as the exploration of new dopants such as acceptors, optically active, and high-spin nuclei dopants.
Achieving these advancements will require a tight feedback loop between characterization, imaging, theory, and simulations at the atomic scale, and synthesis and fabrication processes, as well as appropriate materials selection. It will also require the convergence of expertise from a diverse group of scientists and engineers, including those in experimental and theoretical fields.
Original papers are solicited to cover advances in physics, materials, and devices for quantum computing, including quantum state manipulation, synthesis, atomic-precision advanced manufacturing, noise control, novel characterization, and device theory and simulations, involving a wide range of qubit technologies.
Session Topics

I-1 Superconducting qubits

I-2 Defects and color centers in semiconductors

I-3 Trapped-ion, photonic and topological insulators-based qubits

I-4 Semiconductor quantum dot and dopant-based qubits

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