Our quantum transducer is based on coupling microwave and optical photons through a mechanical intermediary resonator. This process is based on the piezo-electric and optomechanical effects and is fully coherent and works bi-directionally.
By converting quantum information between the microwave domain and optical telecom frequencies, our transducers allow for low-loss and high-fidelity transmission of quantum states.
Low thermal conductivity optical fibers carry the quantum states in and out of the cryostat, where they can be measured or routed through an optical network.
hi, we're QPHOX, a quantum transduction company
We are building the world's first quantum modem™ device, connecting quantum computers across a quantum network. Our technology will form the backbone of the future quantum internet.
The missing link to truly scalable quantum information processing.
We build the technology that allows quantum computers to network together.
Our technology allows quantum computers to interface at a distance through room-temperature optical interconnects.
Our technology is designed for compatibility & scalability and is fully compatible with all existing superconducting qubit systems.
Scaling Quantum Computing
We build coherent quantum transduction devices enabling networks that connect quantum processors via long-range, low-loss quantum channels.
Our solutions allow for small, high-fidelity quantum processors to be connected into a large, parallel quantum processing unit for more powerful distributed computation.
the qPhox quantum modem™ transducer
Research Scientist (Delft University of Technology, 2020 – 2021)
Master's Degree Applied Physics (Delft University of Technology, 2018 – 2020)
CTO at EC3 Technologies, Leo Technologies, Veloce (2013 – 2018)
Bachelors Degree Chemical Engineering (Vanderbilt University, 2006 – 2010)
I've spent many years designing and leading teams of engineers in RF and optoelectronics hardware design and embedded firmware development for medical instrumentation, sensors, and wireless transceivers. More recently, my work has focused on quantum information processing – in particular, superconducting quantum circuits and interfacing with optomechanical devices for quantum transduction.
Happy Place: Being out in nature / rock-climbing
Professor of Quantum Physics (Delft University of Technology, 2014 –)
Postdoc (California Institute of Technology, 2011 – 2014)
PhD in Physics (University of Vienna, 2006 – 2011)
During my scientific career I've been seeking to probe the very foundations of quantum physics and push the boundaries of our understanding of physics in general. My group's research is centered around quantum optomechanics and quantum optics experiments using photonic and phononic crystal devices, how this can lead to tests of quantum effects in macroscopic systems and novel quantum technologies.
Happy Place: Black Rock City
Marie Skłodowska-Curie postdoctoral fellow (Delft University of Technology, 2019 – 2021)
PhD & PostDoc in Physics (University of Cambridge, 2012 – 2018)
Master's Degree in Physics (University of Oxford, 2008 – 2012)
My work is centered around trying to understand how we can construct large scale quantum states, both by understanding in detail the dynamics of optically-active quantum systems, and by demonstrating the fundamental protocols for networked quantum information.
Happy Place: A well-stocked record store