Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.

Is there room for creative imagination in quantum computing? by Brian Solis for NASSCOM NTLF 2020

1,317 views

Published on

Can Quantum solve all of our Business problems one day? At the NASSCOM National Technology & Leadership Forum 2020, leading digital analyst and keynote speaker Brian Solis was asked to share his views on the state of Quantum Computing and his views on how enterprise organizations need to act today.

To book Brian as a speaker, please visit briansolis.com/speaker. For more about Brian and to learn more about how to work with him, please visit briansolis.com

--

Quantum computing is a candidate for a breakthrough in technology that can happen anytime in the next decade. Complex problem solving would be enabled once this technology matures and shows a significant potential in creating value across multiple industries one of them being healthcare drug discovery. The question that arises is what should companies do in order to prepare themselves for these radical upgrades in tech and how business partnerships will evolve over time to achieve leadership in this sector of technology?

Published in: Technology
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

Is there room for creative imagination in quantum computing? by Brian Solis for NASSCOM NTLF 2020

  1. Digital Analyst | Futurist Anthropologist | Author brian@briansolis.com @briansolis | www.briansolis.com
  2. “Can Quantum Computing Solve All Our Problems One Day?”
  3. “If you’re human, you’re biased.”
  4. "Problems cannot be solved by the same level of thinking that created them."
  5. Digital Transformation #DX Intelligent Enterprise Quantum Enterprise Self-Driving Enterprise
  6. When we talk about quantum computers, ultimately we mean fault-tolerant devices.
  7. To solve a factoring problem that is not feasible for a classical computer, will require millions of qubits. This overhead is required for error correction, since most algorithms are extremely sensitive to noise. Not Yet at Quantum Advantage
  8. 'Noisy Intermediate-Scale Quantum’ – John Preskill The strange era where quantum is possible but not ready to provide fault-tolerant implementations of initial algorithms (50-100 qubits). Noisy = Limited capacity, not enough qubits to spare for error correction. Intermediate-Scale = The finite qubit number limits experiments to “pre-change the world” levels.
  9. Finance: portfolio optimization, asset pricing, risk analysis, fraud detection, market predictions. Insurance: Valuation of financial instruments (bonds, derivatives); valuation of options and guarantees on insurance products; quantifying operational risk. Insurance: Valuation of financial instruments (bonds, derivatives); valuation of options and guarantees on insurance products; quantifying operational risk. Energy Sector: Optimizing current network structure and predicting usage. Transportation: Traffic optimization. Logistics: Supply-chain optimization. Automotive and Aerospace: Autonomous driving or flying, managing a large fleet of vehicles.Chemicals and Pharma: Drug discovery, simulating molecules. Materials: Simulate better batteries, chips or network architectures or optimize existing structures. Blockchain and Cybersecurity: Maintaining blockchain’s secure transactions and contracts requires quantum-proof cryptographic methods. Early Quantum Applications
  10. The Roles Across Layers of the Stack in the Quantum Ecosystem
  11. 1. Form a Quantum CoE. 2. Analyze opportunities. 3. Gain experience. 4. Lead efforts or form partnership for hybrid and early experimentation. 5. Launch early offerings (first-mover advantage). Start Now - BCG
  12. Is there room for creative imagination in quantum computing?
  13. brian@briansolis.com BrianSolis.com Linkedin.com/in/briansolis @briansolis facebook.com/thebriansolis BrianSolis.tv briansolis “Research, thinking and storytelling that make digital trends, disruption and innovation approachable and meaningful.” Digital Analyst | Anthropologist Futurist | Author

×