• Error Correction


  • Neutral Atom


  • Fidelity to the


  • Neutral Atom


  • Neutral Atom


  • Neutral Atom


Before quantum computing can solve the world’s most complex problems, we need to build large scale systems with reliable results in a world full of noise, interference and constraints. ​
Nuclear-spin qubits made from neutral atoms

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It starts with a ​MORE RELIABLE QUBIT​

Qubits made from superconductors and trapped ions have limitations. We’ve achieved the world’s longest coherence times by using the most efficient and scalable quantum building block: naturally-occurring quantum states of alkaline earth elements.
The result? A more stable platform to perform accurate error correction.

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Meet Phoenix

Our 100-Qubit Quantum System
At the heart of Phoenix, we’re trapping and controlling individual atoms with optical tweezers in free space at room temperature. With a large array of highly stable qubits, users can build quantum circuits with readily-available quantum software developer toolkits. ​
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Complex problems need large-scale quantum systems that can compute enormous problems at lightning speed. 

We're passionate about helping our partners in science, business and technology realize the quantum advantage and making quantum real by quickly scaling our systems to thousands of qubits—and beyond.
"Atom Computing has emerged as the dark horse to lead the race in the quantum computing industry, proving that resources or capital are not sole catalysts for a technological breakthrough in quantum computing. Their neutral atom based system with individually-controlled, wireless qubits and extremely long coherence times is accelerating quantum computing into the commercial age."

Ethan Batraski


Technical Insights & Perspectives

Establishing World-Record Coherence Times on Nuclear Spin qubits made from neutral atoms
When building a quantum computer, the need to isolate qubits from environmental effects must be balanced against the need to engineer site-specific, controllable interactions with external fields. In our paper recently published in Nature Communications, we show results from our first-generation quantum computing system called Phoenix, which successfully navigates these competing requirements while demonstrating the capability to load more than 100 qubits.
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The Quantum Effect - Capgemini Invent #FutureSight Podcast
The Quantum Effect: What impact will #quantum computing have on business, the talent market, and more as its use cases evolve? Listen in to an insightful conversation with Rob Hays, Julian van Velzen and Olivia Lanes, PhD in this Capgemini Invent podcast. 
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Quantum Computing Value as it Scales to Thousands of Qubits
Rob Hays, CEO Rob Hays discusses Atom Computing’s architecture of nuclear-spin qubits made from neutral atoms. He shares how the technology will enable large-scale quantum computers and the necessity for coherent, error-corrected systems -- exploring applications and use-cases that quantum computing can help solve as the system scales to 1,000s of qubits and beyond.
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