A quantum computer uses

quantum bits, or qubits, to process information in new ways.

Just a couple of months ago, scientists were able to achieve teleportation by transferring qubits (

quantum bits of information) to a diamond.

A quantum network, based on transmission of

quantum bits or 'qubits', requires the same level of reliability.

This creates a state that builds, using a number of

quantum bits or more commonly known as qubits.

An international team, together with experts from Forschungszentrum JE-lich, have now succeeded in transforming 20 entangled

quantum bits into such a state of superposition.

Consumer quantum computers and devices could potentially leverage certain properties of those photons as

quantum bits ('qubits') to execute computations.

Enter quantum computing, where a bit (called

quantum bits, or qubits) can be a 0, a 1, or a 0 and a 1 at the same time.

The huge processing power of quantum computers results from the capacity of

quantum bits to take all the binary values simultaneously but harnessing this vast amount of computational potential is a challenging task due to the special properties of the quantum realm.

Quantum computers, however, use "qubits" (

quantum bits), which are "fuzzy" superpositions of zeroes and ones, thus automatically carrying much more information.

it encodes data differently: in

quantum bits or qubits.

It is believed that superimposed

quantum bits (qubits) can be used in quantum computing to perform massively parallel computations and high-speed processing of data.