Fun with Quantum
"Fun with Quantum" is a colletion of Jupyter notebooks that highlight specific aspects of Quantum Computing that are interesting and/or fun.
- Quantum Coin Game
- Simple Quantum Implementation for Boolean satisfiability problems
- Even Simpler Quantum Implementation for Boolean satisfiability problems (under development)
- GHZ Game (under development)
- Hardy's Paradox (under development)
1. Quantum Coin Game
Inspired by the TED talk of Shohini Ghose "Quantum computing explained in 10 minutes"
A slightly more current version of this Quantum Coin Game is now part of the official Qiskit Community Tutorials and can be played at http://ibm.biz/QiskitCoinGame
2. Simple Quantum Implementation for Boolean satisfiability problems
A simple implementation to solve Boolean satisfiability problems ("3SAT) using Qiskit and Grover's Quantum Search Algorithm. The aim is to show how easy such a problem can be solved on a Quantum Computer using Qiskit. To keep it as simple as possible, the theory is not explained in this notebook.
3. Even Simpler Quantum Implementation for Boolean satisfiability problems (under development)
An even simpler implementation to solve Boolean satisfiability problems ("3SAT) using Qiskit and Grover's Quantum Search Algorithm.
4. GHZ Game (under development)
5. Hardy's Paradox (under development)
A tutorial that discusses a specific version of the Einstein-Podolsky-Rosen (EPR) Paradox - implemented by Jan-R. Lahmann using Qiskit, binder and RISE, based on an idea in a former version of the Qiskit Textbook
Usage instructions for the RISE Slideshow Extension
Some of the binder images in this repository automatically launch RISE, a Jupyter/IPython Slideshow Extension.
Navigation is easy:
- "Ctrl -" and "Ctrl +" (or "command -", "command +") adjust the zoom level to fit the text to the browser window
- Use "Space" and "Shift Space" to navigate through the slides (right & left arrow keys also work, but might skip some slides)
- "Shift + Enter" executes the interactive cells (might need to click the cell, first)
- Execute the interactive cells on each slide ("In :", etc)
- In case a cell is not formatted correctly, try to double-click and then "Shift Enter" to re-execute
- Interactive cells can be modified, if needed
- "X" at the top left exits the slideshow and enters the jupyter notebook interface
Jan-R. Lahmann, http://twitter.com/JanLahmann