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The Early Years-When Einstein Attacks! Certain Uncertainties All I'm Ever Going to be Is Incomplete Fairies, Gremlins, and Magic Dice The Inverted Earth Society The Cat in the App For Whom the Bell Tolls Clanking Contraptions and Cantankerous Codgers Freedom of Choice, French Finesse, and Loopholes I Never Metaphysics I Didn't Like The Quantum Codebreaker The Trouble with Thulium Turing Machines and a Deutsch Treat Your Pad or Mine? The People's Key The Bolt from the Blue You're in the Army Now The Great Quantum Diaspora The Notebook, the Spy, and the Workshop The Unlying Lands Interior Panel Siding Needle in a Haystack Quantum Computing in a Coffee Cup-When the Buzz Wears Off D-Wave, BOSS, D-Wave More Gadgets from the Quantum Spookhouse Blessed Are the Codemakers Quantum Repeaters and Earth-to-Space Quantum Cryptography Beam Me Up, Charlie The Tale of the True Timepiece From Quantum Computers to Quantum Sensors Light Blips Shrink Chips The Great Clock Synchronization Saga Hilbert Space-The Final Frontier Quantum Technology in a FLASH Qubits, Four Bits, Six Bits, a Dollar The Church of the Larger Hilbert Space To Go Where No Mad Scientist Has Gone Before Index
Jonathan P. Dowling is the Hearne Chair Professor of Theoretical Physics and co-director of the Hearne Institute for Theoretical Physics at Louisiana State University. He is a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the American Physical Society, the Institute of Physics, and the Optical Society of America. Dr. Dowling has published more than 125 articles with an h-index of over 37 and holds eight U.S. patents in the fields of nonlinear and quantum optics. He has been a recipient of the Willis E. Lamb Medal for Laser Science and Quantum Optics, the U.S. Army Research and Development Achievement Award, and the NASA Space Act Award. He earned a PhD in mathematical physics from the University of Colorado-Boulder.
"This is a beautifully written book that presents the carefully researched facts in an engaging style. The historical narrative, everywhere, is spiced up with entertaining anecdotes and sprinkled with references. The math and physics are presented through simple examples illustrated by drawing on analogies, while avoiding the use of any equations." -Contemporary Physics, 2014 "... explains the difficult concepts of quantum mechanics to laypersons, using analogies that require no background in physics or advanced mathematics. These concepts include quantum entanglement, Schrodinger's cat, and quantum computational complexity. Dowling (Louisiana State) has worked with the US Department of Defense (DoD) in their development of quantum information sciences for the last 20 years. The book's title refers to the fact that all the encrypted communication of the Internet could easily be unveiled by a quantum computer, thus leading to competition to develop such a machine. The work begins with a discussion of Einstein, who fought against many notions of quantum physics, such as quantum entanglement and quantum computational complexity. The second chapter explains Bell's theorem, proving that the entanglement 'action at a distance' idea actually takes place. Later chapters address how the public-key encryption system used by the Internet can be broken by a quantum computer; one-time pad encryption together with the unbreakable quantum key distribution technique and the DoD's efforts to build a quantum computer; and the idea of building a quantum computer using entangled particles as the underlying building blocks. Recommended." -C. Tappert, Pace University, CHOICE Magazine