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Skip to content THE SOURCE Close TopicsTopics Arts & Culture Business & Entrepreneurship Campus & Community Humanities & Society Medicine & Health Science & Technology SchoolsSchools Arts & Sciences Brown School McKelvey School of Engineering Olin Business School Sam Fox School of Design & Visual Arts School of Continuing & Professional Studies School of Law School of Medicine PublicationsPublications Newsroom The Record Washington Magazine Search Menu Search for: Search Close THE RECORD Sections Announcements Notables Obituaries Research Wire The View From Here Washington People Helping qubits stay in sync By Talia Ogliore May 22, 2024 SHARE As part of the Center for Quantum Leaps, a signature initiative of the Arts & Sciences strategic plan, physicist Kater Murch and his research group use nano-fabrication techniques to construct superconducting quantum circuits that allow them to probe fundamental questions in quantum mechanics. Qubits are promising systems for realizing quantum schemes for computation, simulation and data encryption. Murch and his collaborators published a new paper in Physical Review Letters that explores the effects of memory in quantum systems and ultimately offers a novel solution to decoherence, one of the primary problems facing quantum technologies. “Our work shows that there’s a new way to prevent decoherence from corrupting quantum entanglement,” said Murch, the Charles M. Hohenberg Professor of Physics at Washington University in St. Louis. “We can use dissipation to prevent entanglement from leaving our qubits in the first place.” View the team’s illustrated video about their research findings: Learn more about WashU’s quantum research in the Ampersand magazine. SHARE SectionsResearch Wire TopicsPhysical SciencesScience & Technology Schools Arts & SciencesRead more stories from Arts & SciencesVisit Arts & Sciences Leave a Comment Comments and respectful dialogue are encouraged, but content will be moderated. Please, no personal attacks, obscenity or profanity, selling of commercial products, or endorsements of political candidates or positions. We reserve the right to remove any inappropriate comments. We also cannot address individual medical concerns or provide medical advice in this forum. You Might Also Like NSF funds training program to boost regional quantum workforce July 20, 2022 Published In Newsroom Stories Speeding up creation of quantum entanglement October 6, 2023 Published In Newsroom Stories Tiny displacements, giant changes in optical properties May 16, 2024 Published In Record Latest from the Record Announcements Parking shares latest update Staff leadership program applications due May 31 Peace Park planting May 18 Notables Bose named Fulbright Scholar Oppenheimer named Religion & Politics executive editor Lucey receives sleep science award  Obituaries Stan H. Braude, professor of practice in Arts & Sciences, 62 Liz Colletta, longtime accounting employee, 55 Eduardo Slatopolsky, professor emeritus of medicine, 89 Research Wire Altered carbon points toward sustainable manufacturing Advancing robot autonomy in unpredictable environments Sampling eDNA for global biodiversity census The View From Here 06.19.24 05.31.24 05.15.24 Washington People Sadie Williams Clayton Caitlyn Collins Kim Thuy Seelinger Who Knew WashU? Who Knew WashU? 1.27.21 Who Knew WashU? 1.13.21 Who Knew WashU? 12.9.20 Publications Washington Magazine Newsroom Record Explore Bookshelf Video Gallery Connect Media Resources Contact Facebook Instagram ©2024 Washington University in St. Louis Go back to top

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