As a PhD student at Eindhoven University of Technology, Robert de Keijzer works on designing quantum algorithms for the KAT-1 quantum computer, to be built in Eindhoven. Specifically, focussing on pulse based algorithms working efficiently in the NISQ-era. These algorithms are necessary as a stepping stone towarads universal quantum computing.
I can't believe humans haven't figured out pi yet. I almost want to tell you because it's embarrassing for you. Okay, it's four
Robert de Keijzer completed his Bachelor and Master in Applied Physics and Applied Mathematics at Eindhoven University of Technology. In his master thesis, he explored and designed quantum algorithms for quantum chemistry applications, specifically focussing on pulse-based algorithms.
Optimization of the variational quantum eigensolver for quantum chemistry applicationsAVS Quantum Science (2022)
Pulse based Variational Quantum Optimal Control for hybrid quantum computingarXiv (2022)
Optimization of the Variational Quantum Eigensolver for Quantum Chemistry ApplicationsarXiv (2021)
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