The Impact Of Quantum Computing

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This article reflects its author's opinion and is unaffiliated with any corporation.

Microsoft has unveiled a programming language for their quantum revolution. To keep up with the times, you may want to prepare yourself. With Visual Studio as the Microsoft brand of Integrated Development Environment (IDE) for this language, you are already equipped to explore workshop platforms. IBM has also released the IBM Q system for this purpose. At the end of September, Firefox announced the launch of Firefox Quantum. This project will take Project Quantum to the next level. It will utilize Firefox's Servo research project results to prepare the popular internet browser for the next phase of modern computers.

Yet these IDEs may only be the
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Which means they have the teeth to make possible all those little 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea style aspirations of the modern Jules Verne type futurists.

Massive numbers meet Einstein machines

Introducing quantum capacities to self programming artificial intelligence is like putting Einstein in front of a sky-sized blackboard. Give such a mind a piece of chalk and the innovations stretch beyond any conceivable border. Better yet, the more capacity an artificially intelligent persona has to increase its own intelligence, the greater capacity it has to understand these massive computations.

Holography and IDEs

With the official inception of Microsoft HoloLen's availability, we have a glimpse at a future where massive schematics and smart computers can lead us into smart simulations. Consider AI with the capacity to use HoloLens on their own. Suppose that quantum mechanics can increase the data capacity of holographic apps like HoloLens allowing for the size of the holography to expand.

Consider then the possibility that these machines can take us into a programmed reality the size of a small building. This virtual theater projected into the physical space would allow for us to program our applications with some tangibility. We would be able to engineer our computer systems with as much physical confidence as construction teams. When something malfunctioned, we would "see" it because that part of the visible system would
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