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QuTech (founded by TNO and TU Delft) has built Quantum Inspire for you to write and execute algorithms with the QI Editor on the QX simulator. Algorithms up to 37 qubits can be executed not only on our own servers but also on the supercomputer platform Cartesius at SurfSara.
QuTech strongly believes that through close collaboration with external partners it will be possible to further accelerate the development and engineering in the field of quantum computing and to bring this technology to higher levels of Technology Readiness (TRL). For this reason the team already works closely with several partners in industry.
Our ambition is to connect the first quantum chip to Quantum Inspire in 2019. A dedicated engineering team with specialists from TNO and TU Delft is currently working on a full stack quantum computer platform. This platform consists of high-end electronics, extreme cooling power to reach cryogenic environments (almost absolute zero) and complex software to execute, control and read out qubit operations.
Quantum Inspire provides users a variety of ways to program quantum algorithms, execute these algorithms and examine the results. It provides a graphical interface to program in QASM (Quantum Assembly Language) and to visualize operations in circuit diagrams. With the QI Editor non-quantum experts learn to write quantum algorithms with support of automatic syntax checking. Our Quick Guide explains how. The output of a quantum algorithm can be examined using our built-in data viewer. Users can also download the raw output of quantum algorithms for more detailed analysis and examination of results.
Quantum Inspire offers several types of accounts; Anonymous, Basic and Advanced. As an anonymous user you can write some basic algorithms and use up to 5 qubits in our QX Simulator without having the possibility to save and share your results. With a basic account you can simulate quantum algorithms with up to 31 qubits and/or execute them on our (future) hardware back-ends. With an advanced account you can simulate up to 37 qubits using more powerful computer power on Cartesius, one of the Dutch supercomputers at SURFsara.