The Future of Quantum Hardware

Delivering 10X the Quantum Performance Each Year

Quantinuum H-Series

Meet the System Model H1, Powered by Honeywell, the first quantum computer to pass IBM’s Quantum Volume benchmark with a measured Quantum Volume of 32,768, and the only quantum computer that has met or exceeded every benchmark it has set during its entire development process.

Building Economic Value

Quantinuum has a unique model for hardware development. We are accelerating the economic value of the computer. Customers have access to our most powerful machines which means they take advantage of our continuous upgrade of fidelity, quantum volume, speed, and the number of qubits.

The Power of Quantum Volume

Quantum Volume is a measurement created by IBM. Generally, the larger the Quantum Volume of a quantum computer, the more complex the problems a computer can solve. Quantum performance is not about how many qubits you have, it’s about how effective your qubits are.

The Quantum Volume of the System Model H1, Powered by Honeywell, has been measured at 32,768, the highest in the history of quantum computing.

Why Trapped-ion Quantum Computing?

We have focused on trapped-ion computing because the architecture allows for maximum flexibility in algorithmic design by employing short chains of ytterbium and barium ions. It is so precise that it takes into account the earth’s magnetic field on a surface the size of a thumbnail, yielding a two-qubit gate fidelity of 99.7%.

In addition, our hardware architecture allows for mid-circuit measurement. You can pause your algorithm in the middle of execution to measure the qubits without affecting the final outcome. No other system on the market today allows for such a feat.

Finally, our hardware provides “all-to-all connectivity,” which allows us to move and reuse qubits with unparalleled efficiency, reduce computational steps and overhead, and thereby accumulate fewer errors.

Access the H-Series

Oak Ridge National Laboratory

Hardware Research & Development

Our team of hardware scientists are continually at work developing new ways to improve performance in the current NISQ era and beyond.