Daniel Lidar
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Daniel Lidar
Daniel Amihud Lidar
Born 1968
Jerusalem
Residence USA
Citizenship USA
Alma mater Hebrew University of Jerusalem
Scientific career
Fields Electrical Engineering and Chemistry and Physics
Institutions UC Berkeley
University of Toronto
University of Southern California
Doctoral advisor Robert Benny Gerber
Ofer Biham

Daniel Amihud Lidar[1] is the holder of the Viterbi Professorship of Engineering at the University of Southern California, where he is a Professor of Electrical Engineering, Chemistry, Physics & Astronomy. He is the Director and co-founder of the USC Center for Quantum Information Science & Technology (CQIST) as well as Scientific Director of the USC-Lockheed Martin Quantum Computation Center, notable for his research on control of quantum systems and quantum information processing.

Education

He is a class of 1986 graduate of the Armand Hammer United World College of the American West. He obtained his PhD from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem in 1997 under [2] Robert Benny Gerber and Ofer Biham, with a thesis entitled Structural Characterization of Disordered Systems.

Career

In 1997-2000, he was a postdoc at UC Berkeley, having been awarded Rothschild Foundation[3] and Fulbright Program fellowships (the latter of which he declined); in 2000-2005, he was an assistant professor and then later an associate professor of Chemistry at the University of Toronto, with cross-appointments in Physics and Mathematics. He moved to the University of Southern California in 2005, where he is a Professor of Electrical Engineering, Chemistry, and Physics.

Honors

He is a 2017 Guggenheim Fellow, 2007 Fellow of the American Physical Society,[4] 2012 Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and 2015 Fellow of the IEEE. He is listed as one of the top 20 authors of the decade 2000-2009 in Quantum Computing by Thomson Reuters' Sciencewatch. In 2009 he was elected an Outstanding Referee of the American Physical Society. His early career awards include a Sloan Foundation Fellowship, the Young Explorer Award given by the Canadian Institute for Advanced Research for the top 20 researchers in Canada under age 40, and the John Charles Polanyi Prize in Chemistry awarded by the Ontario Council of Graduate Studies.[5]

Research

He has made numerous contributions to quantum computing and quantum control, and is the coeditor and coauthor of a book[6] on quantum error correction. His current work focuses on adiabatic quantum computing and quantum annealing, areas where has made pivotal contributions to studying the capabilities of the D-Wave Systems processors.[7] His past interests include scattering theory and fractals. Lidar's research in quantum information processing has focused primarily on methods for overcoming decoherence. He wrote some of the founding papers on decoherence-free subspaces, most notably his widely cited paper "Decoherence-free subspaces for quantum computation",[8] and their generalization, noiseless subsystems. These contributions were noted in his APS Fellow citation.[9] He has also made major contributions to dynamical decoupling, in particular the invention of the concatenated dynamical decoupling (CDD) method.[10] He has made a proposal to protect adiabatic quantum computation against decoherence, using dynamical decoupling, one of the only proposals to date dealing with error correction for the adiabatic model.[11] Lidar has also worked on quantum algorithms, having written some of the pioneering papers in the subject on simulation of classical statistical mechanics[12] and quantum chemistry.[13] In his PhD work he made a widely cited observation on the limited scaling range of empirically observed fractals,[14] which led to a lively exchange with Benoit Mandelbrot.[15]

Patents

He holds four U.S. patents in the area of quantum computing. [16][17][18][19]

See also

  • Quantum Aspects of Life (book)
  • "Attack of the quantum worms", New Scientist, October 29, 2005, pp. 30-33
  • "Single field shapes quantum bits", Technology Research News, November 3/10, 2004
  • "Sturdy quantum computing demoed", Technology Research News, April 7/14, 2004
  • "World Computations", Lifestyles Magazine Vol. 31, No. 182, 2002, pp. 38-40 (an interview)
  • "Quantum Protection", NSERC Newsbureau Bulletin No. 46, published April 25, 2002
  • "A quantum leap in the way computers think", Toronto Star, March 28, 2002, National Report section
  • "Alternative quantum bits go natural", Technology Research News, April 2001
  • "Quantum Computers", Chemical & Engineering News cover story, November 2000
  • "Haven for Quantum Computation", Science, Editor's Choice, September 2000
  • "Quantum Computing for Chemists", New Scientist, August 1998

References

Notes

  1. ^ http://dornsife.usc.edu/cf/faculty-and-staff/faculty.cfm?pid=1008189&CFID=17075032&CFTOKEN=98893673
  2. ^ https://scholars.huji.ac.il/robertbennygerber/biocv/cv
  3. ^ http://www.yadhanadiv.org.il/fellowship-prize/rothschild-fellowship
  4. ^ "2007 Fellows of the American Physical Society". 
  5. ^ "List of John Charles Polanyi prize winners". Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. 
  6. ^ Daniel A. Lidar (editor) and Todd A. Brun (editor) (2013). "Quantum Error Correction". Cambridge University Press.
  7. ^ Ronnow, T. F. "Defining and detecting quantum speedup". Science. 345: 420-424. arXiv:1401.2910 Freely accessible. Bibcode:2014Sci...345..420R. doi:10.1126/science.1252319. 
  8. ^ Lidar, D. A.; Chuang, I. L.; Whaley, K. B. (1998). "Decoherence-Free Subspaces for Quantum Computation". Physical Review Letters. 81 (12): 2594-2597. arXiv:quant-ph/9807004 Freely accessible. Bibcode:1998PhRvL..81.2594L. doi:10.1103/PhysRevLett.81.2594. Retrieved 2012. 
  9. ^ "APS Fellow citation". Aps.org. July 27, 2011. Retrieved 2012. 
  10. ^ Khodjasteh, K.; Lidar, D. A. (2005). "K. Khodjasteh and D.A. Lidar, "Fault-Tolerant Quantum Dynamical Decoupling", Phys. Rev. Lett. '''95''', 180501 (2005)". Physical Review Letters. Link.aps.org. 95 (18). arXiv:quant-ph/0408128 Freely accessible. Bibcode:2005PhRvL..95r0501K. doi:10.1103/PhysRevLett.95.180501. Retrieved 2012. 
  11. ^ Lidar, Daniel A. "Daniel A. Lidar, "Towards Fault Tolerant Adiabatic Quantum Computation", Phys. Rev. Lett. '''100''', 160506 (2008)". Physical Review Letters. 100. Bibcode:2008PhRvL.100q9904L. doi:10.1103/PhysRevLett.100.179904. Retrieved 2012. 
  12. ^ Lidar, Daniel A.; Biham, Ofer (February 12, 1997). "D.A. Lidar and O. Biham, "Simulating Ising Spin Glasses on a Quantum Computer", Phys. Rev. E '''56''', 3661 (1997)". Physical Review E. Link.aps.org. 56 (3): 3661. arXiv:quant-ph/9611038 Freely accessible. Bibcode:1997PhRvE..56.3661L. doi:10.1103/PhysRevE.56.3661. Retrieved 2012. 
  13. ^ Lidar, Daniel A.; Wang, Haobin (July 14, 1998). "D.A. Lidar and H. Wang, "Calculating the Thermal Rate Constant with Exponential Speedup on a Quantum Computer", Phys. Rev. E '''59''', 2429 (1999)". Physical Review E. Link.aps.org. 59 (2): 2429. arXiv:quant-ph/9807009 Freely accessible. Bibcode:1999PhRvE..59.2429L. doi:10.1103/PhysRevE.59.2429. Retrieved 2012. 
  14. ^ David Avnir; Ofer Biham; Daniel Lidar; Ofer Malcai (January 2, 1998). "APPLIED MATHEMATICS:Is the Geometry of Nature Fractal?". Science. 279 (5347): 39-40. arXiv:cond-mat/9801038 Freely accessible. Bibcode:1998Sci...279...39A. doi:10.1126/science.279.5347.39. Retrieved 2012. 
  15. ^ Mandelbrot;, B. B. (February 6, 1998). "Is Nature Fractal?". Science. 279 (5352): 783c-783. Bibcode:1998Sci...279..783M. doi:10.1126/science.279.5352.783c. Retrieved 2012. 
  16. ^ US 7184555, Whaley, K. Birgit; Daniel Lidar & Julia Kempe et al., "Quantum computation", issued 2007 
  17. ^ US 7018852, Wu, Lian-Ao; Daniel Lidar & Alexandre Blais, "Methods for single qubit gate teleportation", issued 2006 
  18. ^ US 7307275, Lidar, Daniel; Lian-Ao Wu & Alexandre Blais, "Encoding and error suppression for superconducting quantum computers", issued 2007 
  19. ^ US 7364923, Lidar, Daniel & Lian-Ao Wu, "Dressed qubits", issued 2008 

External links


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