Riverlane's mission is to make quantum computing useful far sooner than previously imaginable, starting an era of human progress as significant as the industrial and digital revolutions.
Error correction is the key to unlocking quantum computing's full potential
Today’s quantum computers have limited capabilities because their fundamental building block, qubits, are highly error prone.
It’s not enough to simply build quantum computers with more and better qubits. Unlocking the full spectrum of quantum computing application requires new hardware and software tools to control inherently unstable qubits and comprehensively correct system errors ten billion times or more per second.
Riverlane designs and engineers such tools. We implement them with leading quantum computer makers using every type of qubit. We call this toolkit Deltaflow.OS.
Deltaflow.Control manipulates the quantum states of qubits to store information and perform calculations. It's designed for maximum speed and precision to enable practical quantum error correction.
Deltaflow.Decode is the world's first scalable decoder for detecting quantum errors. We work with quantum computer makers to prototype, simulate and implement our decoder on their hardware.
We collaborate with a wide range of technology and academic partners to solve the chemistry, physics, computing and engineering challenges to enable quantum computing to achieve its vast potential.
Building a large and reliable quantum computer is perhaps the most complex challenge mankind has yet tackled. Our team is uniquely built for this pioneering task.
Leading scientists and theorists from many fields collaborate with engineers who have successfully built the Mars rover, the Large Hadron Supercollider at CERN and the chips in our smartphones, to name but a few. What powers us forward is our open culture and common mission.
Riverlane unveils breakthrough in quantum error correction
Riverlane demonstrate the world's first scalable quantum error decoder at this year's National Quantum Technology Showcase.
Riverlane publishes landmark paper towards useful, scalable quantum computing
In our recent work, Riverlane solved a long-standing quantum error correction problem, paving the way for scalable fault tolerant quantum computation.
The hidden costs of homegrown qubit control systems
Quantum control engineer Mitch Peaks explains why physicists building qubits need a control system to progress their research.
Quantum Computing Theory in Practice 2023
Riverlane is excited to be hosting the fourth Quantum Computing Theory in Practice (QCTiP) conference, in our home city of Cambridge, UK in April 2023.