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### DDBlock

## Majorana Qubits

Speaker:

Professor Leo Kouwenhoven
From:

Microsoft Station Q at Delft and QuTech, Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands
When:

4pm Thursday 12 January 2017
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW Majoranas in semiconductor nanowires can be probed via various electrical measurements. Tunnel spectroscopy have revealed zero-bias peaks in the differential conductance. New observations include quantum superpositions of Majorana states leading, for instance, to a 4pi current phase relation or a fractional Josephson effect. When the existence of Majoranas is firmly established, the next challenge is to build Majorana qubits. We discuss the different qubit schemes and report on our first building blocks.

## On the use of RF probes to sense Quantum Dots

Speaker:

Mr Prasanna Pakkiam
From:

CQC2T, UNSW
When:

4pm Thursday 17 November 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW As quantum dot devices grow in complexity, more groups are adopting the use of RF probes to measure the state of their qubits due to the sensor’s compact real-estate, high measurement bandwidth and general performance under low frequency noise. This seminar is to provide a general overview of the RF probe, specifically in the case of RF reflectometry, as applied to gate-defined and donor-based quantum dot systems. The state of the art, as seen in literature, shall be covered while noting some technical subtleties involved in optimising the sensor.

## Improvement and Optimisation of Electron Spin State Read-Out

Speaker:

Mr Daniel Keith
From:

CQC2T, UNSW
When:

4pm Thursday 10 November 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW High fidelity qubit state readout is one of the essential steps to achieve universal quantum computation. In this talk I will focus on spin state systems and what progress has been made to improve spin read-out over the past ten or so years as well as what further optimisations we have been investigating. Various parameters, such as device architecture and magnetic field strength, can be optimised to produce the highest read-out fidelities possible for a particular system.

## High-precision single-electron current source based on a silicon quantum dot

Speaker:

Dr Tuomo Tanttu
From:

CQC2T, UNSW
When:

4pm Thursday 27 October 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW In addition of being extremely successful platforms for spin qubits, silicon quantum dots can be operated as robust quantized current sources. These current pumps would provide a convenient realization for the emerging quantum SI ampere, which would be based on fixed elementary charge. Here, we study silicon quantum dot charge pump that can output 80 pA current with uncertainty of less than 30 ppm and show that the pumping dot can be manipulated with external electric confinement [1]. Electron counting is performed with nearby integrated charge sensor.

## Performance of a scalable silicon quantum processor

Speaker:

Dr Guilherme Tosi
From:

CQC2T, UNSW
When:

4pm Thursday 20 October 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW We have recently proposed [1] a new scheme to operate and couple Si:P spin qubits that does not require precise donor placement and spaces them apart allowing plenty of room for interconnects. Such a scheme relies on manipulating the electron charge state, and therefore care has to be taken in protecting the qubit from charge noise. In this seminar I will discuss how different sources of noise affect the performance of our quantum gates, and show that, by operating the qubits in regimes where they are protected from noise, fidelities compatible with quantum error correction are within reach.

## Superconducting interference in a one dimensional system

Speaker:

Dr Vincent Mourik
From:

UNSW CQC2T
When:

4 pm Thursday 6 October 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW Semiconducting nanowires coupled to superconductors are crucial in proposals for inducing, detecting and controlling topological superconductivity and Majorana fermion bound states. Using NbTiN-InSb-NbTiN Josephson junctions, we study supercurrents flowing in quasi-ballistic nanowires with strong spin-orbit interaction and in high magnetic fields, thus combining the essential ingredients required for Majorana fermions. Without taking particular care of the chemical potential in the nanowire, we observe supercurrent oscillations at finite magnetic field.

## ESR at the quantum limit using high-Q superconducting resonators

Speaker:

Dr Jarryd Pla
From:

School of Electrical Engineering & Telecommunications UNSW
When:

4 pm Thursday 13 October 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW The detection and characterization of paramagnetic species by electron spin resonance (ESR) spectroscopy has numerous applications in chemistry, biology, and materials science [1]. Most ESR spectrometers rely on the inductive detection of the small microwave signals emitted by the spins during their Larmor precession into a microwave resonator.

## Fabrication of 3-D phononic crystals for thermal transport management

Speaker:

Mr Mykhailo Savytskyi
From:

UNSW School of Electrical Engineering and Telecommunications
When:

4pm Thursday 29 September 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW Thermal transport is an important physical phenomenon, and it has recently become even more relevant for the reduction of energy losses and the increase of efficiency in novel devices based on thermoelectricity [1]. Significant reduction of thermal conduction was recently achieved by coherent modification of phonon modes [2], with the help of periodic phononic crystal structures. However, currently the experimental studies have only been performed for two-dimensional (2-D) nanostructures.

## Overview of Optomechanics in Hamburg: SQL and Beyond

Speaker:

Dr Sacha Kocsis
From:

Hamburg University
When:

2pm Tuesday 27 September 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW Optomechanics deals with the interaction between electromagnetic radiation and mechanical objects. The optomechanical interaction is caused by radiation-pressure force, which was experimentally observed over a century ago. Modern interest in optomechanics is motivated from a few different directions: ultra-sensitive optical detection of forces, displacements and accelerations (e.g.

## Optical cavity for coupling single atom qubits

Speaker:

Dr Bin Bin Xu
From:

UNSW CQC2T
When:

4pm Thursday 22 September 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW We put forward a hybrid approach in which optical cavities are applied to coupling qubits and electronic devices are used to readout. The key point is to guarantee the electronics compatible with photonics. We propose that using doping Phosphorus in silicon to form a conductive layer acting as electrodes and conducting wires in the cavity. The optical cavity could be used to transfer the photons to couple single atom qubits.

## Recent progress on hybrid spin readout of single erbium atoms in silicon

Speaker:

Dr Chunming Yin
From:

UNSW CQC2T
When:

4pm Thursday 8 September 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW Optical addressing provides optical/electrical access to single erbium atoms in silicon. The next step is to look at its nuclear spin dynamics. In this presentation, I’ll show the recent experimental progress with more efficient readout at lower temperature, and an outlook for future work.

## Waveguide coupling of single photons from a solid state emitter

Speaker:

Mr Samuele Grandi
From:

Faculty of Natural Sciences, Department of Physics, Imperial College London
When:

4pm Thursday 15 September 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW The organic dye molecule dibenzoterrylene (DBT) in an anthracene crystal matrix is a promising

candidate for single photon emission. At cryogenic temperatures, this system presents a narrow

lifetime-limited transition at 785nm, with a quantum yield close to unity. Moreover, DBT

molecules have been shown to act as a mediator for photon-photon interactions, by inducing a

phase-shift on a passing photon when another photon is present. These features make DBT

molecules a powerful tool for quantum information purposes, including use as single photon sources

## A Cavity-Enhanced Room-Temperature Broadband Quantum Memory

Speaker:

Mr Dylan Saunders
From:

University of Oxford
When:

1pm Friday 26 August 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW Broadband quantum memories hold great promise as multiplexing elements in future photonic quantum information protocols. Alkali vapour Raman memories combine high-bandwidth storage, on-demand read-out, and operation at room temperature without collisional fluorescence noise. However, previous implementations have required large control pulse energies and suffered from four-wave mixing noise.

## Full and inverse counting statistics of a donor bound electron coupled to a single reservoir

Speaker:

Mr Samuel Gorman
From:

UNSW CQC2T
When:

4pm Thursday 25 August 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW The distribution of tunnel events in a system can reveal a large amount of information about the system dynamics that may not be immediately apparent. The statistics of this distribution can be measured by counting the number of transition events within a certain time: This is known as full counting statistics (FCS). In this talk I will give an overview of full counting statistics and introduce a new technique known as inverse counting statistics (ICS), which can be used to obtain further information about the dynamics of the system.

## A surface code quantum computer architecture using donors in silicon

Speaker:

Mr Sam Hile
From:

UNSW CQC2T
When:

4pm Thursday 11 August 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW Phosphorus donor nuclear spins in silicon have long coherence times and a small spatial footprint, making them an attractive candidate for a large-scale quantum processor. We present an architecture that takes advantage of the uniformity of donors and the resolution of hydrogen desorbtion lithography to implement an error corrected array using the 2D surface code. The difficulties of independent qubit control and tuning/trimming are avoided and the complexity of all quantum operations is distilled to careful loading and unloading of electrons.

## Two-Particle-Three-Qubit GHZ Entanglement and Teleportation in Self-assembled Quantum Dot

Speaker:

Dr Yu He
From:

UNSW CQC2T
When:

4pm Thursday 4 August 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW Self-assembled quantum dot provides us a platform combined with highly indistinguishable single photon source and well defined spin qubit. In this talk, I will present the first experiment on generating Two-Particle-Three-Qubit type GHZ entanglement in this system. Based on this entanglement state, a photon state is teleportated to a spin of a quantum dot in 5 meters distance.

## Preliminary works towards the acceptor spin cavity QED

Speaker:

Dr Takashi Kobayashi
From:

UNSW CQC2T
When:

4pm Thursday 28 July 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW The acceptor spin is predicted to have a large electric dipole moment and a long coherence time in the well-controlled strain and electric field. These features are suitable for realization of spin qubits wired-up by a superconducting cavity. In this talk, I will present some preliminary works to evaluate the coherence time of acceptors and incorporate the electric field and strain with a high-Q cavity.

## Photonic Structure Coupling and Strain Sensing with Single Photon Emitters in Diamond

Speaker:

Sebastian Knauer
From:

University of Bristol
When:

4pm Tuesday 5th July 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW The interaction of photonic structures with single photon emitters at visible wavelengths is of great interest in fundamental quantum information processing and biological sensing. At room temperature, colour centres in diamond have shown great advantages over other solid state emitters in many experiments.

## Supressing Segregation in Highly Doped Silicon Monolayers

Speaker:

Dr Joris Keizer
From:

UNSW CQC2T
When:

4pm Thursday 30th June 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room Level 2, Newton Building, UNSW Abrupt dopant profiles and low resistivity are highly sought after qualities in the silicon microelectronics industry and, more recently, in the development of an all epitaxial Si:P based quantum computer. Previously, we have shown that increasing the dopant density by growing multiple layers is ultimately limited the formation of P-P dimers due to the segregation of dopants between multi-layers [1].

## Validation of an accurate Si single electron pump with traceability to primary standards

Speaker:

Mr Ruichen Zhao
From:

UNSW CQC2T
When:

4pm Thursday 23rd June 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room, Level 2 Newton Building, UNSW ## Strain Mapping in Silicon Nanotransistors

Speaker:

Mr Guangchong Hu
From:

CQC2T at UNSW
When:

4pm Thursday 9 June 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room, Lev 2 Newton Building, UNSW ## Optical absorption and the creation of excitons in FinFETs

Speaker:

Mr Gabriele de Boo
From:

CQC2T at UNSW
When:

4pm Thursday 2nd June 2016
Where:

CQC2T conference room, Lev 2 Newton Building, UNSW ## Spin dynamics of acceptor atoms in silicon

Speaker:

Mr Joost van der Heijden
From:

CQC2T at UNSW
When:

4pm Thursday 26th May 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room, Lev 2 Newton Building, UNSW ## Effect of Valleys and Parasitic Spin on a Quantum Dot Qubit

Speaker:

Dr Henry Yang
From:

CQC2T at UNSW
When:

4pm Thursday 19th May 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room, Lev 2 Newton Building, UNSW ## Two talks: Pulse tube noise – effect on the qubit/ Improving electron spin initialisation fidelities by digital feedback

Speaker:

Dr Arne Laucht and Mr Mark Johnson
From:

CQC2T at UNSW
When:

4pm Thursday 12 May 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room, Level 2 Newton Building, UNSW ## Exchange coupling in a three-qubit system based on silicon quantum dots

Speaker:

Dr Kok Wai Chan
From:

CQC2T UNSW
When:

Note new time: 3-4pm Friday 6th May 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room, Lev 2 Newton Bldg, UNSW ## Invitation: Schrӧdinger's Bird (the Art of Quantum Physics)

Speaker:

Artist: Steve Burbach
From:

24th May to 12th June 11am - 5 pm daily
When:

OPENING NIGHT: Wed 25th May 6-8pm (opened by Prof. Sven Rogge; Program Director CQC2T)
Where:

The Bondi Pavilion Gallery, Queen Elizabeth Drive, Bondi Beach, 2026 I would love you to join me at the opening of my latest exhibition, Schrӧdinger's Bird, which represents a unique art and science collaboration with the world renowned ARC Centre of Excellence for Quantum Computation and Communication Technology (CQC2T). The exhibition encompasses a collection of drawings, paintings, animation and machinery that explores the heart of Quantum Physics and the new science of quantum computation which is the area of focus of this world-leading research group.

When: The exhibition runs from the 24th May to 12th June 11am - 5 pm daily;

## A silicon-based surface code quantum computer and reducing the overhead of magic state distillation.

Speaker:

Mr Joe O’Gorman
From:

Materials Department, Oxford University
When:

4pm Thursday 28 April 2016
Where:

CQC2T Lev 2 Conference Room, Newton Buidling, UNSW Since the Kane proposal our understanding of the need for and methods of quantum error correction has developed significantly - motivating improved architectures for quantum computing, in particular based on the surface code. I’ll present an analysis of a novel scheme for implementing a surface code with donor spins in silicon using their dipolar interaction and a repeating mechanical motion.

## Taking Hydrogen Resist Lithography to the Third Dimension

Speaker:

Dr Matthias Koch
From:

CQC2T UNSW
When:

4pm Thursday 21 April 2016
Where:

CQC2T conference Room, Level 2 Newton Building UNSW Hydrogen-resist lithography on Si(100) has become a reliable tool to fabricate nano-scale circuits. Traditionally, our devices were constricted to a single 2D plane. Our technique can be adapted to the fabrication in 3D as well. In this talk I will discuss the requirements on alignment and surface quality. Finally, I will present results of two working 3D single electron transistors, one with a top gate and one with an additional single donor tuned by the top gate.

## Experimental tests of quantum reality

Speaker:

Dr George Knee
From:

Department of Materials, Oxford University
When:

3pm Friday 22nd April 2016
Where:

CQC2T Lev 2 Conference Room, Newton Building, UNSW Quantum mechanics is often said to be a ‘strange’ theory: but what exactly is meant by this? Often, what is meant is the failure of our ability to apply certain classical notions to the atomic or molecular scale. I will discuss two such notions of classicality, i) the idea that objects have definite properties independent of measurement and ii) that uncertainty can be thought of as merely imperfect knowledge.

## Temporal Quantum Interference: A Many-Worlds Approach

Speaker:

Mr Solomon Freer
From:

CQC2T at UNSW
When:

4pm Thursday 14 April 2016
Where:

CQC2T Level 2 Conference Room, Newton Building, UNSW Measurement of a quantum system appears to create a discontinuity in its evolution, since superpositions are collapsed into eigenstates.

The Many World Interpretation (MWI) posits that this collapse is merely subjective, providing a new perspective on the apparent paradoxes invoked by incompatible measurements of the same quantum system. Solomon will discuss this approach and present results for a violation of a "Bell's inequality in time": the Leggett-Garg inequality.

## Development of WSi superconducting single photon detectors

Speaker:

Dr Shouyi Xie
From:

CQC2T at UNSW
When:

4pm Thursday 7th April 2016
Where:

CQC2T, Level 2 Newton Building UNSW ## Exploring frequency re-use in circuit QED using selective broadcasting

Speaker:

Mr Serwan Asaad
From:

CQC2T UNSW
When:

4pm Thursday 31st March 2016
Where:

CQC2T conference room Level 2 Newton Building, UNSW ## Imaging and controlling interacting donor wave functions in Silicon

Speaker:

Dr Juanita Bocquel
From:

CQC2T
When:

4pm Thursday 24 March 2016
Where:

Lev 2, Newton Building, CQC2T, UNSW ## High sensitivity RF measurement techniques for scalable atomic precision devices

Speaker:

Dr Matthew House
From:

CQC2T, UNSW
When:

4pm Thursday 17th March 2016
Where:

Lev 2 Conference Room, CQC2T, Newton Building, UNSW ## A valley driven spin qubit

Speaker:

Mr Wister Huang
From:

UNSW, CQC2T
When:

4pm Thursday 10 March 2016
Where:

Level 2 CQC2T conference room, Newton Building, UNSW ## Magnetic Molecules on surfaces: from magnetic bistability towards quantum coherence at the single molecule level

Speaker:

Professor Roberta Sessoli
From:

Department of Chemistry, University of Florence (Italy)
When:

Wednesday 9th March 2016 at 3pm
Where:

CQC2T Level 2 Conference Room UNSW Abstract: Magnetic molecules with magnetic bistability have represented the ideal workbench for the investigation of quantum effects in the magnetization dynamics and are now studied at the single molecule level thanks to scanning probe techniques and synchrotron experiments. Though magnetic hysteresis has been observed on isolated molecules on surface and even enhanced by the interaction with the substrate, cryogenic temperatures are necessary to preserve the magnetic information.

## Transport characteristics of coupled quantum dots prepared on SOI

Speaker:

Prof Shunro Oda
From:

Quantum Nanoelectronics Research Center, Tokyo Institute of Technology
When:

12pm Friday 4 March 2016
Where:

Centre for Quantum Computation & Communication Technology, Level 2 Newton Building, Conference Room Abstract: Recent progress in qubit operation in isotropically enriched 28Si quantum dots attracted attention since it solved problem of decoherence of qubits. A major remaining issue for practical qubit application is integration technology for multiple qubits. MOS structure is promising for large scale integration.

## Coherent control and detection of orbital superpositions in silicon donor impurities

Speaker:

Professor Ben Murdin
From:

Advanced Technology Institute, University of Surrey
When:

4pm, Thursday, 3rd March 2016
Where:

CQC2T Conference Room, Level 2 Newton Building, UNSW Abstract: Shallow donor impurities in silicon, once frozen out at low temperature, share many properties in common with free hydrogen atoms [1]. They have long been the subject of spectroscopic investigation, but it is only very recently [2,3] that it has been possible to investigate the time-domain dynamics of orbital excitations such as the 1s to 2p, due to the difficulty of obtaining short, intense pulses in the relevant wavelength range, around 10THz.

## Spin-Orbit Torques

Speaker:

Prof Allan Macdonald
From:

The University of Texas
When:

4pm Thursday 25th February 2016
Where:

Centre for Quantum Computation & Communication Technology, Level 2 Newton Building, Conference Room Abstract: A series of fundamental discoveries over the past thirty years has dramatically improved our ability to read, write, and process magnetically stored information. I will briefly review some of these advances before focusing on the recently discovered spin-orbit torques, which act on the collective spin of thin film ferromagnets when they are placed on a substrate with strong spin-orbit interactions and are particularly promising for applications.

## Silicon Quantum Processor with Robust Long-Distance Qubit Couplings

Speaker:

Dr Guilherme Tosi
From:

University of New South Wales, Australia
When:

4pm Thursday 5 November 2015
Where:

Centre for Quantum Computation and Communication Technology, Level 2 Newton Building, Conference Room Guilherme will present a scalable design for a silicon quantum processor that exploits the electric dipole induced on a donor with a top-gated structure. Quantum information is encoded in either the nuclear-spin or the flip-flop states of electron and nucleus. The physical qubits are spaced by hundreds of nanometers and coupled through direct electric dipole interactions and/or photonic links. They can be controlled at high-speeds by extremely low-power microwave fields, while still preserving their outstanding coherence times.

## Design, Fabrication and Test of a Four Superconducting Quantum-Bit Processor

Speaker:

Dr Vivien Schmitt
From:

University of New South Wales, Australia
When:

4pm Thursday 29 October 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, CQC2T ## A Dressed Spin Qubit in Silicon

Speaker:

Dr Arne Laucht
From:

University of New South Wales, Australia
When:

4pm Thursday 22 October 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, CQC2T ## The quantum properties of magnetic atoms on surfaces

Speaker:

Dr Andreas Heinrich
From:

IBM Research, USA
When:

4:30pm Tuesday 13 October 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW The scanning tunneling microscope is an amazing experimental tool because of its atomic-scale spatial resolution.

This can be combined with the use of low temperatures, culminating in precise atom manipulation and spectroscopy with microvolt energy resolution. In this talk I will apply these techniques to the investigation of the quantum spin properties of transition metal atoms on surfaces. We will conclude with our recent measurements of electron spin resonance in an STM on individual Fe atoms supported on an insulating thin film.

## Experimental loophole-free violation of a Bell inequality using entangled electron spins separated by 1.3 km

Speaker:

Dr Bas Hensen
From:

QuTech, Kavli Institute of Nanoscience, Delft University of Technology, Netherlands
When:

4pm Thursday 8 October 2015
Where:

School of Physics, Room 64 In his seminal work^{[1]}, John Bell proved that no theory of nature that obeys locality, realism and free will can reproduce all the predictions of quantum theory. In the past decades, numerous ingenious Bell inequality tests have been reported. However, because of experimental limitations, all experiments to date required additional assumptions to obtain a contradiction with local realism, resulting in loopholes.

## Towards efficient optical/electrical readout of a single nuclear spin in a silicon nano-transistor

Speaker:

Dr Chunming Yin
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 24 September 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## Single-Electron Pumps Investigated by Precision DC Measurements and Counting

Speaker:

Dr Lukas Fricke
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 17 September 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## Ultrafast Dynamics of Photoexcited Insulators Probed by Time- and Angle-Resolved Photoemission

Speaker:

Prof Martin Wolf
From:

Fritz-Haber-Institute of the Max Planck Society, Germany
When:

4pm Friday 4 September 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW Photoexcitation above the band gap of insulators or semiconductors may lead to non-equilibrium processes on ultrafast timescales. Depending on excitation density their dynamics are governed by exciton formation and electron-phonon scattering or more complex phenomena leading to phase transitions. These processes typically occur on ultrafast (femto- to picosecond) time scales. We employ femtosecond time- and angle-resolved photoemission spectroscopy (trARPES) to study surface excition formation as well as ultrafast insulator-to-metal (IM) transitions in several materials.

## The art of science of art of science of..

Speaker:

Mr Steve Durbach
From:

Sid Sledge
When:

4pm Thursday 3 September 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW I am an artist with a background in science. The art I make is inspired by scientific theories and thinking, and engaging with scientists across different fields and exploring their ideas is a key catalyst for my work. Having had the pleasure of meeting and talking with several members of this group, I got a sense of the extraordinary work being done here.

## Reflectometry observation of inter-donor coupling & preliminary work towards the acceptor spin cavity QED

Speaker:

Dr Takashi Kobayashi
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 27 August 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## Dispersive readout of Si-MOS double quantum dots

Speaker:

Dr Henry Yang
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 25 June 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## In-situ Electrostatic Control of Donor Structures in STM

Speaker:

Dr Benoit Voisin
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 18 June 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## Charge Detection for a Silicon Single-Electron Pump

Speaker:

Ms Yuxin Sun
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 11 June 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## Spectroscopy of the Crystal Field Levels of Single Erbium Atoms in Silicon

Speaker:

Mr Gabriele de Boo
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 4 June 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## High-Fidelity Rapid Readout of an Electron Spin via the Single Donor D- Charge State

Speaker:

Mr Thomas Watson
From:

University of New South Wales, Australia
When:

4pm Thursday 28 May 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## Investigation and Manipulation of Single Magnetic Skyrmions

Speaker:

Dr Niklas Romming
From:

University of Hamburg, Germany
When:

4pm Tuesday 26 May 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW Magnetism in thin films can significantly deviate from commonly known magnetic configurations in bulk systems due to low dimensionality, hybridization effects, a change of the lattice constant, stacking and broken inversion symmetry at interfaces. This can lead to non-collinear spin states such as spin spirals or skyrmions. Especially skyrmions offer great potential as information carriers in future robust, high-density, and energy-efficient spintronic devices.

## Designing Silicon Quantum Computer Devices with Classical & Quantum Techniques

Speaker:

Dr Fahd Mohiyaddin
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 14 May 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## Spin-Orbit Coupling and Operation of Multi-Valley Spin Qubits

Speaker:

Dr Menno Veldhorst
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 7 May 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## Charge Sensing of a Si:P Triple Dot and Determining Interdot Tunnel Couplings

Speaker:

Dr Matthew Broome
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 23 April 2015
Where:

Thursday 23 April 2015 ## Single-molecule electron spin resonance spectroscopy under ambient conditions

Speaker:

Mr Qi Zhang
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 16 April 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW Magnetic resonance is essential in revealing the structure and dynamics of biomolecules. However, measuring the magnetic resonance spectrum of single biomolecules has remained an elusive goal. In this talk, I will introduce our recent results of detecting the electron spin resonance signal from a single spin-labeled protein under ambient conditions. As a sensor, we use a single nitrogen vacancy center in bulk diamond in close proximity to the protein. Some explorations of scallable quantum computation with this technique will also be demonstrated.

## Silicon based quantum dot hybrid qubits

Speaker:

Dr Dohun Kim
From:

Yonsei University, Korea
When:

11am Tuesday 14 April 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW The charge and spin degrees of freedom of an electron constitute natural bases for constructing quantum two level systems, or qubits, in semiconductor quantum dots. The quantum dot charge qubit offers a simple architecture and high-speed operation, but generally suffers from fast dephasing due to strong coupling of the environment to the electron’s charge. On the other hand, quantum dot spin qubits have demonstrated long coherence times, but their manipulation is often slower than desired for important future applications.

## Charge and spin measurement strategies for the next generation of atomic precision devices

Speaker:

Dr Matthew House
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 26 March 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## Towards the Quantum Ampere using Silicon Single-Electron Pumps

Speaker:

Dr Alessandro Rossi
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 19 March 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## Device Fabrication and Experimental Outlook for Si-MOS Multi-Quantum Dots

Speaker:

Mr Jason Hwang
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 12 March 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## Tuning Electrical and Optical properties of Nanopore Sensors

Speaker:

Mr Daniel Bar
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 5 March 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## A model of the single atom electron pump

Speaker:

Mr Joost van der Heijden
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 26 February 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## Designs for integrated quantum information devices and systems

Speaker:

Prof Kae Nemoto
From:

National Institute of Informatics, Japan
When:

4pm Monday 23 February 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW There have been many architectures for quantum computer and quantum information devices proposed, yet we face a gap between these proof-of-principle idea and feasible quantum devices. We focus on an integrated cavity device based on a single diamond NV center to identify the problems and obstacles integrating necessary elements to perform certain tasks within a threshold error.

## Narrowing of the Overhauser field distribution in a GaAs double quantum dot

Speaker:

Ms Stefanie Tenberg
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 12 February 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW For GaAs spin qubits all essential operations for QI have been demonstrated and coherence times are increasing. However, coherent control is still, like in many other electron spin qubit systems, impaired by the fluctuating nuclear spin bath of the host material. Previous experiments have shown dynamic nuclear polarization with feedback to significantly prolong de inhomogeneous dephasing time T2∗ by narrowing the distribution of nuclear Overhauser field fluctuations.

## Towards spatially resolved multi-donor structures spectroscopy

Speaker:

Dr Juanita Bocquel
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 5 February 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## Process Tomography of a Silicon Quantum Memory

Speaker:

Mr Solomon Freer
From:

University of New South Wales
When:

4pm Thursday 29 January 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW Long coherence times and fast manipulation are two desirable qualities of a qubit that for many systems are mutually incompatible. Storing quantum information in an ancillary qubit, i.e. a `quantum memory', is a strategy to address this issue. It is a advantageous property of donor impurities in silicon to have qubits of both qualities in a single lattice site. This talk will present results of the storage and retrieval of quantum information from a single donor electron spin to its host phosphorus nucleus in isotopically-enriched $^{28}$Si.

## Isotope engineering of silicon and diamond for quantum information processing

Speaker:

Prof Kohei M. Itoh
From:

Keio University, Japan
When:

4pm Monday 27 January 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW Key roles of isotope engineering in silicon and diamond quantum information processing are discussed. While removal of the background ^{29}Si nuclear spins is proven crucial for extending the coherence time of spin qubits in silicon, removal of the background ^{28}Si, ^{29}Si, and ^{30}Si mass fluctuations is also shown to be important for defining the nuclear magnetic resonance frequencies of donors such as ^{31}P in silicon. Effects of removing ^{13}C nuclear spins in diamond are also similar.

## Spin qubits in GaAs and Si quantum dots – latest results and directions

Speaker:

Prof Lieven Vandersypen
From:

Kavli Institute of NanoScience, TU Delft, Netherlands
When:

4pm Thursday 22 January 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW ## Compressed Sensing for Quantum State Tomography and Hamiltonian Determination

Speaker:

Dr Kenneth Rudinger
From:

Sandia National Laboratories, USA
When:

2pm Monday 19 January 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW Compressed sensing techniques have been successfully applied to quantum state tomography, enabling the efficient determination of states that are nearly pure, i.e, of low rank. We show how compressed sensing may be used even when the states to be reconstructed are full rank. Instead, the necessary requirement is that the states be sparse in some known basis (e.g. the Pauli basis). Physical systems at high temperatures in thermal equilibrium are important examples of such states.

## Photon-mediated interactions between artificial atoms with waveguide QED

Speaker:

Prof Alexandre Blais
From:

Université de Sherbrooke, Canada
When:

4pm Thursday 15 January 2015
Where:

Conference Room, 2nd Floor Newton Building, UNSW Since the first observation, almost 15 years ago, of coherent oscillations in a superconducting qubit there have been significant developments in the field of superconducting quantum circuits. With improvements of coherence times by over 5 order of magnitude, it is now possible to implement simple quantum algorithms with these circuits. In parallel to these developments, much effort has been invested in using superconducting qubits as artificial atoms to explore quantum optics in unconventional parameter regimes.

## 2016 CQC2T Seminar List

<

Date |
Presenter |

Thursday 11 February 2016 | Benoit Voisin |

Thursday 18 February 2016 | Vincent Mourik |

Thursday 25 February 2016 | Prof Allan Macdonald, The University of Texas |

Thursday 3 March 2016 | Prof Ben Murdin, University of Surrey |

12pm Friday 4 March 2016 |
Prof Shunri Oda, Quantum Nanoelectronics Research Center, Tokyo Institute of Technology |

Thursday 10 March 2016 | Anderson West |

Thursday 17 March 2016 | Matthew House |

Thursday 24 March 2016 | Juanita Bocquel |

Thursday 31 March 2016 | Stefanie Tenberg |

Thursday 7 April 2016 | Shouyi Xie |

Thursday 14 April 2016 | Solomon Freer |

Thursday 21 April 2016 | Lukas Fricke |

Thursday 28 April 2016 | Joe O'Gorman |

Thursday 5 May 2016 | Kok Wai Chan |

Thursday 12 May 2016 | Arne Laucht |

Thursday 19 May 2016 | Henry Yang |

Thursday 26 May 2016 | Joost van der Heijden |

Thursday 2 June 2016 | Gabriele de Boo |

Thursday 9 June 2016 | Guangchong Hu |

Thursday 16 June 2016 | No seminar |

Thursday 23 June 2016 | Ruichen Zhao |

Thursday 30 June 2016 | Joris Keizer |

Thursday 7 July 2016 | Matthew Broome |

Thursday 14 July 2016 | No seminar - US Review |

Thursday 21 July 2016 | No seminar - US Review |

Thursday 28 July 2016 | Takashi Kobayashi |

Thursday 4 August 2016 | Yu He |

Thursday 11 August 2016 | Sam Hile |

Thursday 18 August 2016 | No seminar |

Thursday 25 August 2016 | Sam Gorman |

Thursday 1 September 2016 | No seminar |

Thursday 8 September 2016 | Chunming Yin |

Thursday 15 September 2016 | Samuele Grandi |

Thursday 22 September 2016 | Bin Bin Xu |

Thursday 29 September 2016 | Mykhailo Savytskyi |

Thursday 6 October 2016 | Vincent Mourik |

Thursday 13 October 2016 | Jarryd Pla |

Thursday 20 October 2016 | Guilerme Tosi |

Thursday 27 October 2016 | Tuomo Tanttu |

Thursday 3 November 2016 | No seminar |

Thursday 10 November 2016 | Daniel Keith |

Thursday 17 November 2016 | Prasanna Pakkiam |

Thursday 24 November 2016 | Andrew Dzurak |