Quni Episode 7
Speaker 1:Okay, this is audio check, audio check. This is audio check, audio check. This is audio check, audio check.
S. Michalove:Welcome, to the Poet's Guide to the [Quniverse]. My name's Steven [Michalove], I'm a lifetime prisoner of the tech industry from Seattle, Washington. So what you're about to hear is my poetical view, and some might say heretical view, of the quantum universe, the universe, and its applicability to computing and society, and ethics, and other human endeavors.
This is not an attempt to make an academic statement. If you're wondering why I'm doing this podcast, I can tell you why. Because the real universe, as opposed to the Quniverse, has tried to kill me a few times, and we'll get into that in other podcasts. But one of the things that left me when I had my stroke and brain damage was a gift to understand and talk about this stuff. And maybe even create music, we'll see how that turns out.
So thanks for listening. And just a note, if you have small children, or if you don't like them hearing expletives, please listen at a time where it won't disturb them. My personal opinion is expletives never hurt anyone. In fact, they're quite cool and creative. So enjoy the podcast. Take care. May all your endeavors bring love and joy to the world. Thanks for listening to the Quniverse, A Poet's Guide to the Quniverse.
S. Michalove:Hey everybody, just getting situated, doing another recording tonight. I hope you're having a good night. I am. Think I need to get my lights turned on. Hey, Echo. Turn the lights on. Echo, everything on.
Echo:Sorry, I couldn't find a device called lights.
S. Michalove:Echo, everything on.
Okay, I got my not so smart AI. Welcome to the next version of the Quniverse. Where we get to go talk about [inaudible] things like ... I know, let's take an ion, down to zero Kelvin. [inaudible]. Did you ever wonder why [inaudible].
We need to slow them down because we haven't quite learned how to mute it yet. [inaudible] but we will, we always do. But us apes, we need to start small. So, we're starting really small. In the Quniverse, yeah. Oh yeah. I forgot about that, too. Yeah.
[inaudible]. Thing, shebang, starts [inaudible]. Super hot [inaudible] pretty well, but that's not [inaudible]. The temperatures are high, we're always trying to fight electrons. Got to cool it down. [inaudible]. There's better ways than this.
Let's go down to the small [inaudible]. [inaudible] haven't got them yet, but see if we can get them. Let me grab this paper. [inaudible]. His name [inaudible]. [foreign language].
[foreign language]. Okay. Enough [inaudible]. The name of the paper is called Realization of Scalable [inaudible]. It's pretty interesting. It was on the bookshelf. You know what? I promise, I just dug it out of my pile [inaudible].
[inaudible]. Because that's the way I do math, it really helps. So, let's see if we can all sit and visualize the [Hobert] space. [inaudible] look at the [inaudible] volts, that you'd have to measure, X, Y, and Zed scale. This is exactly what that talks about. As you know [inaudible]. Super cool [inaudible]. So cool, the way it captures all the data from the analog signal in the Hobert space.
One day we'll dig out [Alex Hobert]'s paper and we'll look at that. Oh, god, that is new. Google Hobert space [inaudible] universe, you'll find plenty of stuff.
Hey, is it okay if go ahead and plug these really cool professors, like one of my heroes, too? Can I have two heroes in an episode, or no? Two people I'd love to get together. His name is Michael [Loceff], in [inaudible] College. A CUNY college, I don't know where it is, but he is a super cool dude. And if you look him up, you spell is last name Larry, Oscar, Charlie, Echo, Frederick, Frederick, that's L-O-C-E-F-F. But there's nothing [inaudible] about this dude.
It's strange, of course, everywhere. We're probably skipping out of order. I think we're going to skip the heroes conversation and go directly to understand what we're trying to do [inaudible]. So the premise is, we want to be able to read in Hobert space, using signal decoding. So we're going to analog signal back from the sequences that we're getting off photonic detection [inaudible] that we're measuring. This is my trepidation.
So of course, every basic architecture is [inaudible]. Amazing paper called R-Scale of [Von Neumann] Architecture for Large Scale Quantum, Quantum Von Neumann Architecture. For Large Scale Quantum Computing. Very interesting paper. I think this probably was one [inaudible] Ph.D. This is what. Also attributed to him, at the University [inaudible] Institute [foreign language].
This one is dated November, 2017. [foreign language]. So he gets into a lot of the theoretical basis for the detection of photonic and optical [inaudible] and the basis for quantum memory and how to use your [inaudible] fractional, zero K. In the digital analog conversion algorithm work in the small narrative of algorithmic layers, [Bestallion]'s paper. I think when people stop [inaudible].
It's really cool if you can talk about the quantum field, but if you can't trust the hardware, you have a problem. That brings us to this next article. It's coming out in Japan. Called Quantum Materials for [inaudible] Fusion. So this is the occasion to bring together a partnership [inaudible] major partner journal [inaudible] magazine [inaudible]. [inaudible].
Again, we'll see a fairly sophisticated discussion of quantum and topological isolated insulation. If you go look at Einstein's original [inaudible] you'll see a similar set of math here. [inaudible] at the nexus of your measurement point [inaudible]. You've got time dilation on either side. The measuring point. In fact, the measurement point [inaudible]. And some interesting work coming out of [inaudible], talks about [inaudible] it can be re-established across time using your clock. I think if you go back and look at [Randall]'s work, you'll also see an interesting discussion, of how he's cooling these things down to establish these protocols, so he [inaudible].
You're looking at nanovolts versus ... and it's pretty amazing work, here. So, [inaudible] see some of the art work [inaudible] paper. If you really want to understand what is going on, [inaudible] got to go. We've got to understand [inaudible].
But thanks for geeking out with me tonight. Sorry, hypertechnical discussion. [inaudible] talk about [inaudible] talking about other episodes, so let's do that soon. Try to get [inaudible]. We'll get there. Thanks for [inaudible] here at [inaudible]. That's me. [inaudible]. Thanks for listening. Good night. [inaudible].
The heroes involved in creating this podcast. So my fist and closest hero I'd like to thank is myself, is Steven Michalove. I just can't even believe it's me. I suffer a little bit from delusions of failure. And friction. So thanks for putting up with my test cases. Next up, is [Jesse Huley] because he does magic, so thanks for the magic. Please subscribe via your favorite podcast channel. Thanks.