Science is on the cusp of a giant leap, and with it, humankind
Scientists are seeking to tackle many of humankind's greatest challenges by looking to the smallest of places—the microscopic realm—using quantum computing. Microsoft is advancing capabilities for scientists working at this nanoscale to accelerate the discovery of chemicals and materials with applications that include the removal of greenhouse gases from the atmosphere and making better batteries. If we can understand and model the intricacies of nature, who knows what we might discover and the growth and progress it may start.
Here and now—a cloud-powered supercomputer for every scientist
Azure Quantum simulates virtual quantum capabilities via the cloud, giving scientists access to scalable, high-performance computing (HPC) with cloud-optimized code and state-of-the-art automation. The low-latency networking is optimized for chemistry and materials research at scale. Scaling simulations in the cloud using sophisticated workflow tools helps scientists manage any complexity that may arise.
The path to quantum at scale
Ultimately, a scaled quantum machine will be required to solve the hardest chemistry and materials science problems. A full-scale quantum machine with more than 1 million stable qubits will empower scientists with greater accuracy and predictability in chemical and materials simulation so they can build the impactful applications such as simulating catalytic process for carbon fixation. Microsoft is on a path to bring quantum at scale to the world given our unique approach and recent physics breakthrough.
Speed up your research and development
If you're interested in meeting with our chemists and quantum architects to learn how Azure can transform your approach to chemistry and materials science research and development, contact the Azure Quantum team.
See how customers are innovating in chemistry and materials science now
Quantum Innovator Series
Register for the webinar series to get the inside perspective on how Azure Quantum is empowering scientists around the world with HPC and quantum computing.