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Post-edited  How to compute using quantum walks
Kendon, Vivien (Auteur de la Conférence) | CIRM (Editeur )

Quantum walks are widely and successfully used to model diverse physical processes. This leads to computation of the models, to explore their properties. Quantum walks have also been shown to be universal for quantum computing. This is a more subtle result than is often appreciated, since it applies to computations run on qubit-based quantum computers in the single walker case, and physical quantum walkers in the multi-walker case (quantum cellular automata). Nonetheless, quantum walks are powerful tools for quantum computing when correctly applied. I will explain the relationship between quantum walks as models and quantum walks as computational tools, and give some examples of their application in both contexts.
Quantum walks are widely and successfully used to model diverse physical processes. This leads to computation of the models, to explore their properties. Quantum walks have also been shown to be universal for quantum computing. This is a more subtle result than is often appreciated, since it applies to computations run on qubit-based quantum computers in the single walker case, and physical quantum walkers in the multi-walker case (quantum ...

68Q12 ; 68W40

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Virtualconference  Feynman Checkers: Number theory methods in quantum theory
Ustinov, Alexey (Auteur de la Conférence) ; Skopenkov, Mikhail (Auteur de la Conférence) | CIRM (Editeur )

In the 40s R. Feynman invented a simple model of electron motion, which is now known as Feynman's checkers. This model is also known as the one-dimensional quantum walk or the imaginary temperature Ising model. In Feynman's checkers, a checker moves on a checkerboard by simple rules, and the result describes the quantum-mechanical behavior of an electron.
We solve mathematically a problem by R. Feynman from 1965, which was to prove that the model reproduces the usual quantum-mechanical free-particle kernel for large time, small average velocity, and small lattice step. We compute the small-lattice-step and the large-time limits, justifying heuristic derivations by J. Narlikar from 1972 and by A.Ambainis et al. from 2001. The main tools are the Fourier transform and the stationary phase method.
A more detailed description of the model can be found in Skopenkov M.& Ustinov A. Feynman checkers: towards algorithmic quantum theory. (2020) https://arxiv.org/abs/2007.12879
In the 40s R. Feynman invented a simple model of electron motion, which is now known as Feynman's checkers. This model is also known as the one-dimensional quantum walk or the imaginary temperature Ising model. In Feynman's checkers, a checker moves on a checkerboard by simple rules, and the result describes the quantum-mechanical behavior of an electron.
We solve mathematically a problem by R. Feynman from 1965, which was to prove that the ...

82B20 ; 11L03 ; 68Q12 ; 81P68 ; 81T25 ; 81T40 ; 05A17 ; 11P82 ; 33C45

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