“Small-voltage multiferroic control of two-dimensional magnetic insulators”
Company seeks to identify the most promising ideas in quantum technology and create companies that can translate the technology into solutions for society.
Multidisciplinary University Research Initiative (MURI) awards support growth of newly emerging technologies.
ECE Professor and QTC Founding Director Ronald Walsworth featured on an episode of JQI's Relatively Certain
The MLA150 instrument supports various research projects in materials science, nanoscience, energy science, and quantum science.
The University of Maryland is one of 11 academic institutions that make up the Center for Integration of Modern Optoelectronic Materials on Demand (IMOD).
Prof. Gong and students leverage quantum materials to to detect tiny quantities of airborne molecules.
QTC Researchers collaborate with MITRE and Harvard to present a new method for backside integrated circuit (IC) magnetic field imaging using Quantum Diamond Microscope (QDM) nitrogen vacancy magnetometry.
Drs. Joseph Britton, Jonathan Hoffman, and Kevin Cox are joining QTC from the DEVCOM Army Research Laboratory.
The project utilizes advancements in quantum sensing with Nitrogen Vacancy (NV) centers in diamond to enable diagnostic capabilities in extreme environments.
From extreme batteries to windows made from wood, Clark School’s trendsetting work ranks it among the country’s Top 10 public engineering schools for the 3rd consecutive year.
SABRE-enhanced NV-NMR may become a high-impact tool for biological applications, such as tracking and monitoring of chemical reactions of metabolites in single cells.
The University of Maryland's Quantum Technology Center (QTC) entered today into an Education Partnership Agreement with the U.S. Naval Research Laboratory (NRL) to identify and pursue opportunities related to quantum technology research.
A Quantum Diamond Microscope, augmented with Machine Learning, has been used to noninvasively probe activity within an integrated circuit.
UMD Professor and Quantum Technology Center Director, Ronald Walsworth, and his colleagues, have developed a way to use diamonds to see the elusive details of electrical currents.
The University of Maryland (UMD) has announced the launch of the Quantum Technology Center (QTC), which aims to translate quantum physics research into innovative technologies.
Ronald (Ron) Walsworth joined the University of Maryland in August as a Minta Martin Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, and as Director of the Quantum Technology Center.
The new research center will catalyze the development of high-impact quantum technologies.