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ARREST LOG Wilmington Police Make 4 Arrests Issue 4 Summonses

first_imgWILMINGTON, MA — According to Wilmington Police Logs, Wilmington Police issued the following arrests and summonses between November 22, 2018 and November 28, 2018:Thursday, November 22Max D. Faulkingham (21, Wilmington) was issued a summons for Operating A Motor Vehicle with a Suspended License (Subsequent Offense).Friday, November 23Neil K. Joshi (40, Wilmington) was arrested for OUI Liquor; Leaving Scene Of Property Damage; and Marked Lanes Violation.John Anthony Gallinaro (27, North Billerica) was arrested for Warrants; Operating A Motor Vehicle With A Suspended or Revoked License; License Not In Possession; and Receiving Stolen Property Valued at $1,200+Alexa Marquard (22, Wilmington) was arrested for Receiving Stolen Property Valued at $1,200+.Saturday, November 24NoneSunday, November 25NoneMonday, November 26Melisa Marie Yeo (30, Billerica) was issued a summons for Operating A Motor Vehicle With A Suspended License For OUI and Speeding In Violation Of A Special Regulation Posted.Kameron T. Conway (22, North Billerica) was issued a summons for Operating A Motor Vehicle With A Suspended Or Revoked License and Failure To Wear Seat Belt.Tuesday, November 27NoneWednesday, November 28Justin ER Harvey (21, Lowell) was issued a summons for Operating A Motor Vehicle With A Suspended License (Criminal Subsequent Offense) and Speeding In Violation Of Special Regulation Posted.Reginald O. Babineau (61, Wilmington) was arrested for OUI Liquor (2nd Offense), Negligent Operation Of A Motor Vehicle, Operating A Motor Vehicle With A Suspended License, Possession Of Open Container Of Alcohol In Motor Vehicle; and Crosswalk Violation.(DISCLAIMER: This information is public information.  An arrest does not constitute a conviction.  Any arrested person is innocent until proven guilty.)Like Wilmington Apple on Facebook. Follow Wilmington Apple on Twitter. Follow Wilmington Apple on Instagram. Subscribe to Wilmington Apple’s daily email newsletter HERE. Got a comment, question, photo, press release, or news tip? Email wilmingtonapple@gmail.com.Thank You To Our Sponsor: Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… RelatedARREST LOG: Wilmington Police Make 4 Arrests & Issue 3 SummonsesIn “Police Log”ARREST LOG: Wilmington Police Make 5 Arrests & Issue 4 SummonsesIn “Police Log”ARREST LOG: Wilmington Police Make 2 Arrests & Issue 2 SummonsesIn “Police Log”,Thank You To Our Sponsor:last_img read more

Large scale qubit generation for quantum computing

first_img Pfister is a physics professor at the University of Virginia in Charlottesville. Working with Matthew Pysher, Yoshichika Miwa, Reihaneh Shahrokhshani, and Russell Bloomer, Pfister is using quadripartite cluster entanglement in order to make a breakthrough in the scalability for the number of qubits available for use in a quantum computer. The work is presented in Physical Review Letters: “Parallel Generation of Quadripartite Cluster Entanglement in the Optical Frequency Comb.”“There are several ways to make qubits with light,” Pfister explains. “One is to use a resonant mode of a cavity. A single laser cavity has millions of harmonic modes, and if you can design it, your scalability problem is solved.”The team at the University of Virginia made use of an optical frequency comb in their design to emit light fields that to be used as qubits. “We excite a great number of them. These are Qmodes, and can be used as qubits. I can control where I put them, and then also entangle them,” Pfister says. “We use a two-photon emission medium, putting one photon in a given frequency, and the other in another. The Qmodes are well separated in frequency.”Since the set up allows for entanglement, it is possible for Pfister and his colleagues to create a cluster entangled state designed especially for quantum computing. “Our design has correlations for all the qubits, and you can do measurements on them and implement quantum gates for one-way quantum computing,” Pfister says.Pfister points out that quantum computers of this sort cannot actually replace classical computers. However, quantum computers can be used for processing some types of information faster. “This is an attractive model for experiments that need cluster states. The big deal is that we got all these little quantum registers, and the entanglement is remarkably consistent.”The next step, Pfister says, is to entangle the already-entangled qubits into a bigger register. “It requires additional complexity to entangle them all together, and we’re on our way to this. We have shown that our control of entanglement is pretty good, but we need even better control to make entangled sets bigger than four.”Pfister thinks that the results of this experiment will result in increased interest in Qmodes of light. “People will start thinking differently about Qmodes of light,” he says. “We are driving the field, and hopefully we’ll make them on a single large scale, rather then make many small scale ones. Once that happens we will be ready to start with quantum processing.”“There are a lot of tools available right now to make qubits, and this is one of them,” Pfister continues. “Our experiment shows a great potential for scaling up the number of entangled qubits that can be used in quantum processing. We are another step closer.” More information: Matthew Pysher, Yoshichika Miwa, Reihaneh Shahrokshahi, Russell Bloomer, and Olivier Pfister, “Parallel Generation of Quadripartite Cluster Entanglement in the Optical Frequency Comb,” Physical Review Letters (2011). Available online: link.aps.org/doi/10.1103/PhysRevLett.107.030505 Measuring light and vacuum fluctuations from a time flow perspective (PhysOrg.com) — “Many people are trying to build a quantum computer,” Olivier Pfister tells PhysOrg.com. “One to the problems, though, is that you need hundreds of thousands of qubits. So far, scalability has been something of a problem, since generating that many qubits is difficult.” Explore furthercenter_img Copyright 2011 PhysOrg.com. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed in whole or part without the express written permission of PhysOrg.com. This document is subject to copyright. Apart from any fair dealing for the purpose of private study or research, no part may be reproduced without the written permission. The content is provided for information purposes only. Citation: Large scale qubit generation for quantum computing (2011, July 27) retrieved 18 August 2019 from https://phys.org/news/2011-07-large-scale-qubit-quantum.htmllast_img read more