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Computer Science - 02.12.2019
New Streaming Technology Will Change Computer Gaming
New Streaming Technology Will Change Computer Gaming
Dieter Schmalstieg, a researcher at Graz University of Technology, is working on a method combining the advantages of cloud computing and virtual reality. This method will allow computer games to be displayed on inexpensive VR headsets in unsurpassed quality. Streaming services, such as Netflix or Amazon Prime, are widely used.

Physics - Computer Science - 29.08.2019
Entanglement sent over 50 km of optical fiber
Entanglement sent over 50 km of optical fiber
For the first time, a team led by Innsbruck physicist Ben Lanyon has sent a light particle entangled with matter over 50 km of optical fiber. This paves the way for the practical use of quantum networks and sets a milestone for a future quantum internet. The quantum internet promises absolutely tap-proof communication and powerful distributed sensor networks for new science and technology.

Physics - Computer Science - 10.07.2019
Puzzling on a quantum chessboard
Puzzling on a quantum chessboard
Physicists at the University of Innsbruck are proposing a new model that could demonstrate the supremacy of quantum computers over classical supercomputers in solving optimization problems. In a recent paper, they demonstrate that just a few quantum particles would be sufficient to solve the mathematically difficult N-queens problem in chess even for large chess boards.

Physics - Computer Science - 15.05.2019
Quantum Cloud Computing with Self-Check
Quantum Cloud Computing with Self-Check
With a quantum coprocessor in the cloud, physicists from Innsbruck, Austria, open the door to the simulation of previously unsolvable problems in chemistry, materials research or high-energy physics. The research groups led by Rainer Blatt and Peter Zoller report how they simulated particle physics phenomena on 20 quantum bits and how the quantum simulator self-verified the result for the first time.

Computer Science - 14.05.2019
Following on from Meltdown and Spectre: TU Graz researchers discover new security flaws
Following on from Meltdown and Spectre: TU Graz researchers discover new security flaws
ZombieLoad and Store-to-Leak Forwarding impact on the security of Intel computer processors. The patches developed last year are ineffective, so new updates and security solutions will be necessary. ZombieLoad and store-to-leak forwarding are the names of the new exploits which have just been announced by TU Graz security researchers Daniel Gruss , Moritz Lipp, Michael Schwarz and an international team.

Physics - Computer Science - 01.03.2019
For the future of quantum technology
For the future of quantum technology
BeyondC research project with partners from Austria and Germany starts in March The recently granted collaboration project "Quantum Information Systems Beyond Classical Capabilities (BeyondC)" coordinated by the University of Vienna will exploit the unique features of quantum science to go beyond the capabilities of classical technology.

Computer Science - 15.02.2019
The Internet of Things: TU Graz researchers increase the dependability of smart systems
The Internet of Things: TU Graz researchers increase the dependability of smart systems
Since 2016 a team from TU Graz has been working on dependability in the Internet of things. After having achieved remarkable success, the eponymous research project is now going into the second phase. Smart systems are taking over the increasingly complex tasks of our private and professional daily lives.

Physics - Computer Science - 01.02.2019
Faster than allowed by quantum computing?
Faster than allowed by quantum computing?
Researchers determine the performance of multi-dimensional bits Quantum computers are more powerful than classical computers since they work with coherent "quantum bits" instead of ordinary zeroes and ones. But what if the laws of nature were different from what we think today - could there be even more efficient "science fiction computers"- Researchers from the Austrian Academy of Sciences and the University of Vienna have now shown that this is not possible - as long as those machines satisfy the same construction principles as ordinary circuits and their quantum counterparts.