QWC Session: Quantum in your classroom

Quantum in your Classroom is an introduction to quantum science for elementary, middle, and high school teachers. Come learn about what quantum is, why it is important for your students, and where you can find resources to integrate it into your classrooms. No prior knowledge of quantum is required. Future professional development opportunities will be available to participants.

Speaker: Jessica Rosenberg, Nancy Holincheck | George Mason University

Tuesday, November 29, 2022,  5-7 pm at Quantum World Congress

Featured Publication: Photothermochemical Nanoassembly of 3D Porous Graphene and Palladium Nanoparticles for High-Performance Hydrogen Detection


Undergraduate and high school students worked as Research Assistants in the project Photothermochemical Nanoassembly of 3D Porous Graphene and Palladium Nanoparticles for High-Performance Hydrogen Detection. This project has been made by Minsu Kim, Seung Min Lee, Jun Woo Jeon, Shirin Movaghgharnezhad, Heeyoung Jeong, Farbod Moghaddam, Daniel Mitchell, Pilgyu Kang, Byoung Gak Kim. The journal cover has been published in ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces.

QSEC Undergraduate Student to Present Quantum Circuit Research on the WoPhys 2021 Conference


QSEC undergraduate student Swan Klein will give an invited presentation on “Two-Qubit Quantum Circuit Synthesis” in the WoPhyS 2021 on Thursday, October 21., The presented research is a part of NSF funded project on quantum algorithms co-advised by QSEC members Dr. Mingzhen Tian and Dr. Michael Jarret. Dr. Maria Emelianenko, the Chair of the Department of Mathematical Sciences and the Associate Director of the QSEC, will also give a keynote address at the conference on her research in materials and quantum circuits.

QSEC faculty collaborates with NIST, ANL and ORNL to discover a new topological magnetic state


QSEC member, Professor Nirmal Ghimire of GMU leads a group of materials science experts from Mason, NIST, ANL, and ORNL to discover a quantum phenomenon that has the potential to become a building block of future electronic technology emerges at high temperatures from a mechanism not before realized, the result of which is published on Science Advances, doi:10.1126/sciadv.abe2680.