Quantum computers require a highly controlled environment with temperatures close to absolute zero (around -273 degrees Celsius or -459 degrees Fahrenheit) to maintain the delicate quantum states of their qubits, the fundamental units of quantum information.
Paragraf cryogenic sensors are crucial in improving quantum computing, as they enable magnetic field management, and qubit characterization at extreme temperatures.
Improving quantum computers with Paragraf cryogenic sensors
After decades of existing primarily in theory and experimentation, quantum computing appears poised to realize its potential for solving real-world problems that are beyond the capability of classical computers.
Learn how Paragraf’s cryogenic Hall sensors is uniquely suited to solve the reliability issues facing quantum computing.
Quantum computing solutions
Our cryogenic-ready graphene-based sensor is the first and only Hall effect sensor capable of measuring magnetic field strengths of 7 Tesla (T) and above, at temperature extremes at the milliKelvin level. This enables users, for the first time, to increase throughput with quicker magnet mapping by removing NMR probe mapping stages.
Our cryogenic sensor also allows measurements directly in cold bore, removing the need for room temperature inserts, and enabling a quicker collection of quality data.