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Bringing quantum advantage to enterprise

Gain a strategic advantage with powerful enterprise workflows

Solutions for enterprises adopting quantum computing

A new technology that will change the economy

Quantum computing is set to transform industries. The Boston Consulting Group has indicated that quantum computing will be an $850 Billion industry by 2050.

The power of quantum computers will help solve problems that have otherwise been intractable - problems that have been hidden away but can deliver enormous strategic advantages.

A frictionless quantum software toolchain

Choosing the right toolchain to get going in quantum computing can be a painful process. Information is scattered, expertise is required, and connectivity is poor. Through our solutions and partnerships you can find everything you need in a single frictionless toolchain.

Read more about IDC’s thoughts on our unique approach.

Step 1: Education and empowerment

Learn the basics of quantum computing visually and interactively.

Step 2: Application and algorithm design


Design your own quantum applications with ease and synthesize efficient quantum algorithms at scale through our partners.

Step 3: Optimized execution and test

Automate performance optimization and hardware execution to give you the right answer from today’s quantum hardware.

Real-world use cases

Autonomous quantum sensors in space exploration will be invaluable in leveraging extraterrestrial resources for permanent human bases on the Moon and Mars.
Steven Marshall, Premier of South Australia
We used Qiskit Pulse and Q-CTRL’s Boulder Opal to run error-robust quantum gates on a five-qubit IBM Quantum Canary processor delivering better value for users
A rare opportunity for leading transport innovators and quantum computing experts to tackle complex transport network management and congestion problems.
Andrew Constance, Minister for Transport and Roads
Collaboration between experimentalists at University of Sydney and quantum control engineers at Q-CTRL breakthrough result published in Physical Review Letters
Dr. Cornelius Hempel
Chalmers University researchers implemented a logical building block for quantum computing that would otherwise have been impossible using standard methods. 
Marina Kudra, PhD student at Chalmers
Q-CTRL’s work has the potential to significantly improve algorithmic performance and hardware stability in quantum processors.
Alex Hill, Rigetti
The breadth and flexibility of Boulder Opal allowed us to create our own optimization scenario and obtain pulses robust to the five most relevant experimental noise sources at the same time! This will be crucial in the development of atomic interferometers to detect dark matter and gravitational waves at currently unexplored frequencies.
Zilin Chen, Postdoc at Northwestern University
We wanted to challenge Fire Opal’s capabilities by running a quite complex, unoptimized circuit. The results were extremely promising. The only comparable results we’ve seen have come from hardware that is currently too expensive to run extensive tests on.
Dr. Valtteri Lahtinen, Chief Scientific Officer & Co-Founder at Quanscient

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