NVIDIA released the unified computing platform QODA

NVIDIA today released the NVIDIA Quantum Optimized Device Architecture (QODA) , a unified computing platform to accelerate quantum R&D breakthroughs in artificial intelligence (AI), high-performance computing (HPC), healthcare, finance, and other disciplines.

QODA aims to make quantum computing easier to use by creating a coherent hybrid quantum-classical programming model. It's an open, unified environment for some of the most powerful computers and quantum processors out there, helping to increase scientific productivity and enable quantum research at a larger scale.

With today's quantum processors and simulated future quantum computers, experts in HPC and AI can use QODA to easily add quantum computing to existing applications. These simulated quantum computers use NVIDIA DGX systems and scientific supercomputing centers and public clouds that provide a large number of NVIDIA GPUs.

"In the short term, hybrid solutions combining classical and quantum computing could lead to breakthroughs in scientific research," said Tim Costa, director of high-performance computing and quantum computing products at NVIDIA. model to revolutionize quantum computing."

NVIDIA QODA helps developers more efficiently build complete quantum applications that can be simulated on GPU-accelerated supercomputers with NVIDIA cuQuantum.

Some of the leading quantum computing research organizations are already using NVIDIA GPUs and NVIDIA cuQuantum software to develop their own quantum circuits.

At its Q2B conference in Tokyo today, NVIDIA announced a partnership with quantum hardware suppliers IQM quantum Computers, Pasqal, Quantum, Quantum Brilliance, and Xanadu, software suppliers QC Ware and Zapata Computing, and supercomputing center Germany’s J├╝rich Research Center, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory and Oak Ridge National Laboratory collaborate on QODA.


The international quantum computing company Quantinuum was established by the merger of Honeywell Quantum Solutions in the United States and Cambridge Quantum Quantum Computing in the United Kingdom. Its H-series quantum processors use Honeywell's technology.

Alex Chernoguzov, the principal engineer at Quantinuum, shared: "Now we are working with NVIDIA to enable users of this family of quantum processors to use QODA to program and develop next-generation hybrid quantum-classical applications that combine the best performing classical computers with our world-leading Quantum processors are linked together."

Yudong Cao, CTO of Zapata Computing, a US-based quantum software developer, said: "The hybrid quantum-classical function developed by NVIDIA provides a means of efficiently programming quantum and classical computing resources in an integrated environment, enabling HPC developers to accelerate their existing applications. "

In his view, near-term applications in chemistry, drug discovery, materials science, and more can now be seamlessly integrated with quantum computing, driving new discoveries in these fields as practical quantum computing advantages emerge.

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