D-Wave Systems



D-Wave Systems
D-Wave Systems, Inc. is a quantum computing company, based in Burnaby, British Columbia, Canada.

The D-Wave One was built on early prototypes such as D-Wave's Orion Quantum Computer. The prototype was a 16-qubit quantum annealing processor, demonstrated on February 13, 2007 at the Computer History Museum in Mountain View, California. D-Wave demonstrated what they claimed to be a 28-qubit quantum annealing processor on November 12, 2007. The chip was fabricated at the NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory microdevices lab in Pasadena, California.

On May 11, 2011, D-Wave Systems announced D-Wave One, described as "the world's first commercially available quantum computer," operating on a 128-qubit chipset using quantum annealing (a general method for finding the global minimum of a function by a process using quantum fluctuations) to solve optimization problems. In May 2013, a collaboration between NASA, Google and the Universities Space Research Association (USRA) launched a Quantum Artificial Intelligence Lab based on the D-Wave Two 512-qubit quantum computer that would be used for research into machine learning, among other fields of study.

On August 20, 2015, D-Wave Systems announced[10] the general availability of the D-Wave 2X system, a 1000+ qubit quantum computer. This was followed by an announcement on Sept 28, 2015 that it had been installed at the Quantum Artificial Intelligence Lab at NASA's Ames Research Center.








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