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Accelerate your quantum journey with InQuanto

Meeting and leading you wherever you are.

Quantinuum and its industry partners are working to accelerate the advent of useful quantum computational chemistry, which has the potential to revolutionize areas such as drug discovery and next-generation material design.

InQuanto v3.0, the latest version of the platform, allows our collaboration team to tailor the latest variational and phase estimation methods to classically intractable industrial use cases, and run these on a range of backends, including current and next generation H-Series quantum computers.

So, whether you are building your quantum team, developing fundamental algorithms and methods, or tackling industrially relevant problems on quantum hardware - we are ready to meet and lead you wherever you are in your quantum journey.

Wherever you are...

Identifying or developing use cases

Building a quantum computing team

Modeling industrially-relevant systems

Developing quantum algorithms & methods

Mission-specific fundamental research

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We can meet you and lead you...

Upskill your computational chemistry and quantum teams

Publish in leading scientific journals

Co-develop new algorithms and methods

​Customize the InQuanto v3.0 platform to your specific use case(s)

Early access to next generation H-Series devices

We’ve collaborated with leading
organizations across multiple industries


Modelling Carbon Capture on Metal-Organic Frameworks with Quantum Computing

We performed the embedded simulation of Aluminum - CO2 bond in a metal organic framework to prototype of accurate simulations of complex bonds in large systems.

Read the paper


Quantum Hardware Calculations of the Activation and Dissociation of N2 on Iron Clusters and Surfaces

We developed a prototype hybrid quantum-classical workflow using InQuanto for modeling chemical reactions on surfaces.

Read the paper


Quantum Computational Quantification of Protein-Ligand Interactions

This is the first demonstration of the quantification of drug-protein interactions on NISQ devices, through a quantum simulation embedded in a 20k-atom QM/MM scheme.

Read the paper


Quantum hardware calculations of periodic systems with partition-measurement symmetry verification: simplified models of hydrogen chain and iron crystals

This was the first demonstration of periodic UCC calculation on a quantum device where we developed a novel noise mitigation technique now found in InQuanto.

Read the paper

Automotive & Aerospace

Applicability of Quantum Computing to Oxygen Reduction Reaction Simulations

We modelled for the first time the Oxygen Reduction Reaction on a Pt and Pt/Co catalyst using a workflow developed on our InQuanto platform and implemented on our H1-1 trapped-ion quantum computer.

Read the paper


Learn more in this webinar


Chemically Aware Unitary Coupled Cluster with ab initio Calculations on System Model H1: A Refrigerant Chemicals' Application

We used a new state-preparation method with noise mitigation to perform one of the largest excited state calculations to date, and the first atmospheric reaction simulated on a quantum computer.

Read the paper


Learn more in this webinar


Work directly with our expert quantum
scientists in our Partner Residency Program

As part of a collaboration, immerse your team with our quantum computing experts at our head office in Cambridge (UK) and:

  • Learn tools of the trade firsthand with our expert team
  • Understand basic tools for quantum computational chemistry
  • Learn to use the InQuanto platform independently
  • Kick-start our collaboration and hit the ground running
  • Get to know your new teammates and refine our shared vision of success

Our stack has everything you need to
accelerate quantum computational chemistry:

Industry collaborations

Open-source development tools & libraries

> 25 third party

We have one of the largest teams in the industry with over 20 researchers & developers with deep expertise in both classical and quantum methods right down to the circuit and hardware levels.

Meet some of the team:

David Muñoz Ramo, Head of Quantum Chemistry

David Muñoz Ramo

Head of Quantum Chemistry

What is your role on the Quantum Chemistry team?

I am the head of quantum chemistry at Quantinuum, and coordinate the R&D activities of the team.

What excites you about InQuanto?

The ability to perform quantum computational chemistry simulations in an easy and efficient way, with some of the most interesting algorithms currently out there.

What impact will quantum computing have on computational chemistry?

It’s going to enable the simulation of phenomena too hard to tackle currently. In particular I’m excited about the possibility of running dynamics in a reasonable amount of time.

Kentaro Yamamoto, Senior Researcher

Kentaro Yamamoto

Senior Researcher

What is your role on the Quantum Chemistry team?

My current focus is the research, development, and implementation of algorithms for early fault-tolerant quantum computing, including iterative quantum phase estimation.

What excites you about InQuanto?

The integrated approach takes the high-level chemistry input to running experiments on quantum hardware in a well-organized workflow. This allows us, our collaborators and users to implement ideas at all the different layers in between.

What impact will quantum computing have on computational chemistry?

Quantum computing has the potential to push the boundary of computational chemistry to be useful for predicting chemical properties, which has been found to be very challenging in general in the past 50 years.

Georgia Christopoulou, Research Scientist

Georgia Christopoulou

Research Scientist

What is your role on the Quantum Chemistry team?

As a research scientist, I work on research projects involving the modelling of molecular and solid-state systems for industrial applications and the development of quantum computing algorithms for quantum chemistry.

What excites you about InQuanto?

InQuanto provides a platform with a user-friendly workflow for quantum computational chemists and researchers to develop and test algorithms to address intractable chemical problems.

What impact will quantum computing have on computational chemistry

Systems that are so mathematically complex that they are practically impossible to simulate with classical computers will be possible through the use of quantum computers.