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  • IBM Stores Data on World's Smallest Magnet -- a Single Atom

    IBM Stores Data on World's Smallest Magnet -- a Single Atom


    Date added: 2017-03-08


    A single atom of holmium, a rare earth element, is used as the world's smallest magnet to store one bit of data. This view is taken from the IBM-invented, Nobel-prize winning scanning tunelling microscope (STM). (IBM Research)

     

     



  • IBM Researchers Store Data on World's Smallest Magnet -- a Single Atom

    IBM Researchers Store Data on World's Smallest Magnet -- a Single Atom


    Date added: 2017-03-08


    Christopher Lutz, nanoscience researcher at IBM Research - Almaden in San Jose, Calif. using the IBM-invented, Nobel-prize winning microscope to store data on the world's smallest magnet, a single atom of holmium, a rare earth element. (Credit: IBM Research)

     

     



  • IBM and Salesforce Announce Landmark Global Strategic Partnership

    IBM and Salesforce Announce Landmark Global Strategic Partnership


    Date added: 2017-03-06


    Salesforce Chairman and CEO, Marc Benioff and IBM Chairman, President and CEO Ginni Rometty announced a global strategic partnership to deliver joint artificial intelligence solutions that will enable companies to make smarter decisions, faster than ever before. (Photo Credit: Jon Simon/Feature Photo Service for IBM)

     

     



  • IBM Building Quantum Computers for Business and Science - "IBM Q"

    IBM Building Quantum Computers for Business and Science - "IBM Q"


    Date added: 2017-03-06


    IBM Quantum Computing Scientists Hanhee Paik (left) and Sarah Sheldon (right) examine the hardware inside an open dilution fridge at the IBM Q Lab at IBM's T. J. Watson Research Center in Yorktown, NY. On Monday, March 6, IBM announced that it will build commercially available universal quantum computing systems. IBM Q quantum systems and services will be delivered via the IBM Cloud platform and will be designed to tackle problems that are too complex and exponential in nature for classical computing systems to handle. One of the first and most promising applications for quantum computing will be in the area of chemistry and could lead to the discovery of new medicines and materials. IBM aims at constructing commercial IBM Q systems with ~50 qubits in the next few years to demonstrate capabilities beyond today’s classical systems, and plans to collaborate with key industry partners to develop applications that exploit the quantum speedup of the systems. (Credit: Connie Zhou for IBM)

     

     



  • Maersk working with IBM to transform global trade

    Maersk working with IBM to transform global trade


    Date added: 2017-03-05


    Ninety percent of goods in global trade are carried by the ocean shipping industry each year. A new blockchain solution from IBM and Maersk will help manage and track the paper trail of tens of millions of shipping containers across the world by digitizing the supply chain process. (Photo credit: Maersk)

     

     


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