Nothing to see yet apart from some links I myself don’t have time to inspect.
- Scott Aaronsons’s Quantum supremacy FAQ,
- What Google’s Quantum Supremacy Claim Means for Quantum Computing
- Preskill on quantum supremacy
- Stephen Jordan’s Quantum Algorithm Zoo
His introduction also has some useful leads:
I don’t pretend that these notes break any new ground. Even if we restrict to undergrad courses only (which rules out, e.g., Preskill’s legendary notes), there are already other great quantum information lecture notes available on the web, such as these from Berkeley (based on a course taught by, among others, my former adviser Umesh Vazirani and committee member Birgitta Whaley), and these from John Watrous in Waterloo. There are also dozens of books—including Mermin’s, which we used in this course. The only difference with these notes is that … well, they cover exactly the topics I’d cover, in exactly the order I’d cover them, and with exactly the stupid jokes and stories I’d tell in a given situation. So if you like my lecturing style, you’ll probably like these, and if not, not (but given that you’re here, there’s hopefully some bias toward the former).
Emulations, languages, trial runs
Hello Quantum: Quantum computing games app
Quirk: Browser quantum computing exercises
Strawberry Fields is a full-stack Python library for designing, simulating, and optimizing continuous variable (CV) quantum optical circuits.
Tensorflow quantum is backed by Cirq
Cirq is a Python library for writing, manipulating, and optimizing quantum circuits and running them against quantum computers and simulators.