The 50-qubit quantum computer could allow for advances in materials science and machine learning, among other fields.
A breakthrough in creating atomic qubits makes useful quantum computing more imminent.
Work is moving fast and furious in the Livermore Computing Complex at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL), where siting and installation for Sierra, the Lab’s next advanced technology high-performance supercomputer, is kicking into high gear.
Don’t throw out your CPUs just yet, but there may be a new way to run your neural networks.
Pharmaceutical companies hope computers can help them find new medications that are faster, cheaper-and more likely to be effective.
Storing Spotify in your pocket.
IBM’s Watson is already at work developing novel polymers.
International Business Machines Corp has launched a service that will allow businesses to build applications on its cloud using blockchain code from the Hyperledger Project, the cross-industry group led by the Linux Foundation.
Filing your taxes just got a lot easier with IBM’s Watson. In partnership with H&R Block, the supercomputer will help identify credits and deductions for millions of American filers. The federal tax code …
A 360 video of the IBM Quantum Lab at the IBM T.J. Watson Research Center in Yorktown Heights, N.Y. Inside, IBM scientists are researching and building a pra…
IBM’s TrueNorth, a so-called “cognitive chip,” remarkably resembles the human brain: its 4,096 cores combine to create about a million digital neurons and 256 m…
IBM just opened up access to one of its 5-qubit quantum processors for anyone to use by connecting it to the cloud. Here’s what it means for quantum research–and IBM’s top-line in years to come.
More supercomputer news this week: The US is responding to China’s new Sunway TiahuLight system that was announced Monday, and …
For the first time, scientists at IBM Research have demonstrated reliably storing 3 bits of data per cell using a relatively new memory technology known as phase-change memory (PCM).
Phones and other compact devices with silicon neurons and synapses inside could be much more useful.
A new open source software offering from IBM could change the way transactions are handled online — and that means …
The TrueNorth chip can process sensory data much like our brains, and one day may match them.
For the past few years, tech companies and academic researchers have been trying to build so-called neuromorphic computer architectures—chips that mimic the human brain’s ability to be both analytical and intuitive in order to deliver context and meaning to large amounts of data.