The Temple of Quantum Computing
by Riley T. Perry
Number of pages: 250
In quantum computers we exploit quantum effects to compute in ways that are faster or more efficient than, or even impossible, on conventional computers. Quantum computers use a specific physical implementation to gain a computational advantage over conventional computers. Properties called superposition and entanglement may, in some cases, allow an exponential amount of parallelism. Also, special purpose machines like quantum cryptographic devices use entanglement and other peculiarities like quantum uncertainty.
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by John Watrous - University of Calgary
The focus is on the mathematical theory of quantum information. We will begin with basic principles and methods for reasoning about quantum information, and then move on to a discussion of various results concerning quantum information.
by Scott Aaronson - University of Waterloo
We'll start out with various scientific problems that predate quantum computing: for example, the measurement problem, P versus NP, the existence of secure cryptography, the Humean problem of induction, or the possibility of closed timelike curves.
by Ved Prakash Gupta, Prabha Mandayam, V. S. Sunder - arXiv
This book is a compilation of notes from a two-week international workshop on the 'Functional Analysis of Quantum Information Theory'. Contents: Operator Spaces; Entanglement in Bipartite Quantum States; Operator Systems; Quantum Information Theory.
by Robert H. Schumann - arXiv
A short review of ideas in quantum information theory. Quantum mechanics is presented together with some useful tools for quantum mechanics of open systems. The treatment is pedagogical and suitable for beginning graduates in the field.