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“It’s a bit of a race now, which one will be the first,” says Anton Mar Egilsson, an expert at information technology company Origo, about the news Google sent out last week, but the US tech company says they have made a big step in developing quantum dot technology, so-called excellence “.This news should be taken with little notice, says Anton, as the race of companies working on the development of dosing technology is not least about “throwing out some such news” about the development phase, possibly to make it “try to look like people have come further than the others or these. ” Google’s expert team said in a science journal in Nature that their dosing computer had been able to solve a 200-second task that would have taken the world’s most powerful supercomputer 10,000 years to solve. Subsequently, the company claims to have achieved the aforementioned “quantum advantage,” but it involves solving computational tasks using quantum technology that solves traditional computers to solve unrealistic time, years measured, decades – yes or thousands of years, as Google claims.

Question marks have been put into this statement by Google, most notably by their competitor in this field, US tech company IBM. Saying IBM teams to their supercomputer, Summit – the world’s most powerful and covering area of ​​two basketball courts – could solve the two-and-a-half-day Google test. It is therefore debatable how much the achievement is – how much of a step this is in the development of dosing technology and whether it is appropriate to talk about quantum head superiority. This dispute is all explained in a more detailed article in the Quanta Web magazine, but as those who read it, the dispute revolves around the basis of different definitions of the concept of quantum superiority. No doubt this will continue to be debated. But when is it scheduled for ready-to-use dosing machines for customers? What will they change and what projects will they be used in? Anton Már, a well-to-do employee of a company that has a mandate for both Google and IBM.  He assumes that it will take about five years for any company that is currently working on the development of a dispenser to sell such a gadget to its customers.

Google has stated that this is the timeframe the company is looking at an IBM has recently opened up access to its dosing technology software in a cloud solution, so users can, to some extent, already begin to utilize the company’s dummy computing. More companies are developing technology, such as Microsoft and Intel. Anton says that the introduction of dosing technology will mean that people have to start educating people in a new way and the big players in the sector are aware of it. “This change will have to go all the way down to the school system and how we teach computer science and otherwise it will change how we have thought about computers over the last decades,” says Anton.

“It has to be borne in mind that in the university community, because it can completely understand between countries or universities how well people are receiving this new technology, that Iceland will be distinguished in this world in the future,” he says, adding We see that universities in the UK and around the world are already offering universities in the field of dosing technology. Namely, dosing computers are no ordinary gadgets. Anton says the main hurdle companies need to address is finding out how to get these computers to customers. Dosage computers need to operate in extreme cold, in excess of -270 degrees Celsius or near alkaline, and they are extremely sensitive and unstable. The slightest shaking or changes in the environmental conditions of the equipment can put everything at risk. The quantum computing capability is immense, and Anton says that scientists predict that large computational capability will be of great benefit in biotechnology, drug development, gene research and such. Many news stories have been told that dosing computers could be blazing fast to solve the encryption technology used in today’s computer security measures.

We are creating encryption technology today that conventional computers cannot solve for many years. Comparatively complex calculations can make a dosing computer break-in minutes, so people start to think in a new way and come up with mathematical things that are complex or impossible for the dosing computer to counter, says Anton, who sometimes thinks too much made from these factors when discussing dosing computers. But we might be looking at some of the things in medical science and drug development and such that are just by no means trivial today. It could be positive things for the world, with this technology, he says.

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