By chemists for chemists — Introducing InQuanto™ 2.0
By chemists for chemists — Introducing InQuanto™ 2.0
When we launched InQuanto™, our computational chemistry platform for quantum computing, we explained that its origins lay at least as much with our industrial partners as it did with us. We revealed that its development was the culmination of many important scientific collaborations with some of the world’s leading industrial names in energy, automotive, pharmaceuticals, industrial materials, and other sectors.
Today, we announce the next version of our state-of-the-art platform. Just as before, it is important to us that InQuanto 2.0, while being more versatile, more extensible, and more applicable for those who have not yet explored the use of quantum computers, is the result of precisely the same spirit of collaboration.
In close collaboration with our industrial partners, we have designed, developed, and discovered methods using InQuanto for exploring the application of near-term quantum technology to material and molecular problems that remain challenging or intractable for even the most powerful classical computers.
What’s inside InQuanto 2.0?
InQuanto continues to be built around the latest quantum algorithms, advanced subroutines, and chemistry-specific noise-mitigation techniques. In the new version, we have added new features to enhance efficiency, such as new protocol classes that can speed up vector calculations by an order of magnitude, and integral operator classes that exploit symmetries and can reduce memory requirements.
We have introduced new tools for developing custom ansätze, new embedding techniques and novel hybrid methods to improve efficiency and precision, which in some cases have only recently been described in the scientific literature. And these rapid advances are supported by new ways for computational chemists to build InQuanto into their workflow, whether that is by improving visualization and interoperability with other chemistry packages, or by demonstrating the ability to run it in the cloud, for example, through a recent demonstration with Amazon Braket.
The most exciting progress, of course, is reflected in the diverse work of our partners. We know that some of the work being done today will be reflected in future methods and techniques incorporated into InQuanto, fulfilling the ever more advanced needs of our partners tomorrow.
Please book a demonstration of InQuanto 2.0 today.
InQuanto 2.0 brings together a range of new features that continue to make it the right choice for computational chemists on quantum computers:
- Workflow improvements in protocol classes for more efficient small test calculations — up to 10x speed-ups in some state vector calculations
- Symmetry-exploiting integral operator classes for efficient handling of the two-electron integral for a chemistry Hamiltonian using ~50% less memory
- Optimized computables for n-particle reduced density matrices
- Wide range of restructured ansätze to support multi-reference calculations to enable new types of variational quantum algorithms — with improved custom ansatz development tools
- Generalised variational quantum solvers to perform imaginary and real-time evolution simulations
- Added Fragment Molecular Orbital embedding method
- New QRDM-NEVPT2 method to measure 4-particle reduced density matrices and add corrections to VQE energy
- FCIDUMP read/write for improved integration with other quantum chemistry packages
- Unit cell visualization extensions, and support for trotterization in the operator level
- Improved resource cost estimation on H-Series quantum computers, Powered by Honeywell
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Kaniah is Chief Legal Counsel and SVP of Government Relations for Quantinuum. In her previous role, she served as General Counsel, Honeywell Quantum Solutions. Prior to Honeywell, she was General Counsel, Honeywell Federal Manufacturing and Technologies, LLC, and Senior Attorney, U.S. Department of Energy. She was Lead Counsel before the Civilian Board of Contract Appeals, the Merit Systems Protection Board, and the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission. Kaniah holds a J.D. from American University, Washington College of Law and B.A., International Relations and Spanish from the College of William and Mary.
Jeff Miller is Chief Information Officer for Quantinuum. In his previous role, he served as CIO for Honeywell Quantum Solutions and led a cross-functional team responsible for Information Technology, Cybersecurity, and Physical Security. For Honeywell, Jeff has held numerous management and executive roles in Information Technology, Security, Integrated Supply Chain and Program Management. Jeff holds a B.S., Computer Science, University of Arizona. He is a veteran of the U.S. Navy, attaining the rank of Commander.
Matthew Bohne is the Vice President & Chief Product Security Officer for Honeywell Corporation. He is a passionate cybersecurity leader and executive with a proven track record of building and leading cybersecurity organizations securing energy, industrial, buildings, nuclear, pharmaceutical, and consumer sectors. He is a sought-after expert with deep experience in DevSecOps, critical infrastructure, software engineering, secure SDLC, supply chain security, privacy, and risk management.
Todd Moore is the Global Vice President of Data Encryption Products at Thales. He is responsible for setting the business line and go to market strategies for an industry leading cybersecurity business. He routinely helps enterprises build solutions for a wide range of complex data security problems and use cases. Todd holds several management and technical degrees from the University of Virginia, Rochester Institute of Technology, Cornell University and Ithaca College. He is active in his community, loves to travel and spends much of his free time supporting his family in pursuing their various passions.
Retired U.S. Army Major General John Davis is the Vice President, Public Sector for Palo Alto Networks, where he is responsible for expanding cybersecurity initiatives and global policy for the international public sector and assisting governments around the world to prevent successful cyber breaches. Prior to joining Palo Alto Networks, John served as the Senior Military Advisor for Cyber to the Under Secretary of Defense for Policy and served as the Acting Deputy Assistant Secretary of Defense for Cyber Policy. Prior to this assignment, he served in multiple leadership positions in special operations, cyber, and information operations.