Unhackable communications devices, high-precision GPS and high-resolution medical imaging all have something in common. These technologies — some under development and some already on the market — all rely on the nonintuitive quantum phenomenon of entanglement.
The 2022 Nobel Prize in Physics recognizes the legacy of experimental work in quantum entanglement conducted by Alain Aspect of France, John F. Clauser of the U.S. and Anton Zeilinger of Austria. That work has influenced Nicholas Peters, who holds a faculty appointment in the University of Tennessee Oak Ridge Innovation Institute’s Bredesen Center, since the start of his graduate school career as a physicist. Read the full article on The Conversation.
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Lindsey Owen (865-974-6375, email@example.com)