Scientists from the University of St. Andrews are taking a closer look at today’s largest Rydberg polariton, which is hundreds of times larger than previous designs. This quasi-private evaluation of the quasi-particle evaluates the most serious danger to the implementation of a foreign computer. These are copper dioxide gemstones from an ancient deposit in Namibia.
The Rydberg polariton is an attempt that counteracts light and matter in a dynamically controlled system. Light with its high speed of signal transmission, and matter – for data processing and storage. The whole system is constantly switching between light and matter, which in theory is possible to implement a complex calculation formula.
Structurally, Polariton Consists of two mirrors – Fabry-perot microresonator – Mutually displaced plate of copper dioxide 30 microns thick. This plate is called an exciton, a superconductor in which the movement of electrons occurs without resistance. This allows the exciton to remain neutral, but in the presence of conditions to form stoviso That is, to create that single unified network of matter and light.
The advantage of gemstones from Namibia is that during their processing it is possible to obtain excitons of huge sizes by international standards. In addition, they are relatively inexpensive, in the search for materials. Now they are working on improving the design of the polariton and control methods – the creation of the future computer is still far away, but the big first step is already made.
Source: Tech Cult