Delft/Espoo - (May 20, 2022) - QuantWare, a leading provider of superconducting Quantum Processors,
and QuantrolOx, a leading developer of Machine Learning Based qubit control software today announced
a partnership to speed up the development of open-architecture quantum computers. This partnership
combines the unique automated machine learning based control software from QuantrolOx with
QuantWare’s scalable, affordable and customizable Quantum Processors.
By co-developing a joint solution, the companies aim to speed up the adoption of open-architecture
quantum computers. These are systems that are built using the components of various suppliers, much
like today’s computers. With the collaboration, QuantWare and QuantrolOx aim to ease the integration of
the different parts of the quantum computer stack.
Both QuantWare and QuantrolOx are on a mission to accelerate the advent of the quantum computer by
supplying essential technologies that their customers can use to build a full stack quantum computer.
“By improving the ease of integration with QuantrolOx’s software, building a full stack quantum computer
can become significantly simpler” said Matthijs Rijlaarsdam, CEO and co-founder of QuantWare. “We are
seeing a rapid increase in the number of parties building quantum computers, and we expect this
collaboration will speed up that trend”
“We provide scalability to customers in a part of the stack that wasn’t scalable before” says QuantrolOx
CEO Chatrath. “This partnership will further strengthen the quantum ecosystem, enabling innovation
whilst simultaneously driving down cost tremendously”.
QuantWare is a TU Delft / QuTech spin-out that develops, designs and fabricates scalable
superconducting quantum processors. By supplying these processors to others, QuantWare
allows others to build a quantum computer for 1/10th the cost of competing solutions. The
company develops technology that will massively scale the number of qubits in a single
processor, to create processors that can perform useful quantum computation in the near term.
The company is based in Delft, the Netherlands.
QuantrolOx is an Anglo-Finnish spinout from Oxford University using machine learning for
automated characterisation and tuning of qubits. The company is building automated machine
learning based control software for quantum technologies to tune, stabilise, and optimise qubits.
QuantrolOx’s software is technology agnostic and applicable to all types of quantum
technologies, however initially the company is targeting solid-state qubits where the team has
already demonstrated substantial practical benefits.
QuantWare and QuantrolOx join forces to speed up and automate the tune-up of quantum computers powered by QuantWare QPUs - accelerating the path to open-architecture quantum computers
QuantWare’s Soprano QPU powers Spain’s first working quantum computer built by Qilimanjaro
Quantum Machines and QuantWare Partner to Offer Pre-integrated Control and QPU Solutions
QuantWare closes €6 million seed round
QuantWare launches technology that makes superconducting quantum computers massively scalable
QuantWare launches Crescendo for state-of-the-art qubit readout
QuantWare launches Foundry Services for superconducting quantum chips
QuantWare awarded subsidy from Quantum Delta NL for €1.1M project to develop the use of novel materials in superconducting quantum processors
QuantWare selected to deliver Quantum Processing Units for Israel’s first functional quantum computer
QuantWare awarded €7.5M from the European Innovation Council to rapidly scale superconducting quantum processors
Delft Quantum Startups QphoX and QuantWare announce partnership to develop networked Quantum Processors
QuantWare and QuantrolOx partner to speed up development of open-architecture quantum computers
Professor Charles M. Marcus joins QuantWare’s Scientific Advisory Board
QuantWare releases 25-qubit Contralto QPU
Quantum Computing Companies SEEQC and QuantWare Partner to Co-develop Quantum Processors with Integrated Signal Generating Electronics
QuantWare launches the world’s first commercially available superconducting quantum processors to accelerate the advent of the quantum computer.