The Science Behind D-Wave
Every day new research and experimentation pushes the science behind quantum computing ahead. D-Wave scientists are leaders and active participants in the elite community of quantum experts driving this entirely new industry.
Deep Science With an Eye to Practical Applications
In a milestone study in collaboration with Google, D-Wave scientists demonstrated a computational performance advantage to over 3 million times that of corresponding classical methods. Notably, this work was achieved on a practical application with real-world implications for the development of exotic materials, simulating the topological phenomena behind the 2016 Nobel Prize in Physics.
were used for this work, which realized Richard Feynman’s vision of a programmable quantum simulator.
From Theory to Validation
From developing new theories to proving entanglement, our research spans the quantum landscape. Our work has been featured in prestigious publications like Science and Nature.
It Takes a Village
As one of the most exciting areas of research, quantum inspires scientists around the world to explore D-Wave's technology. From practical applications like traffic optimization, to measuring quantum speedup, to finding the Higgs boson again, researchers are publishing new papers that moves us all forward.
Practical Annealing-Based Quantum Computing
Learn about D-Wave's technology in this informative white paper that explains quantum annealing and performance characteristics.
Hybrid Solver for Discrete Quadratic Models
Using quantum and classical resources together delivers unmatched performance for real-world applications. Learn about the discrete quadratic model hybrid solver.
Choosing Good Problems for Quantum Annealing
Solving complex optimization problems helps researchers make new scientific discoveries, build better materials, and synthesize new medicine. It also helps businesses make better decisions, reduce costs, increase production, and design better products. Learn how to choose the right problems for quantum annealing.