Miyake Research Group


The Miyake group is the dynamic collaboration of one young group leader and aloha-attired students. We work seriously, however, on the theories of quantum computation and quantum information under the motto: "Physics out of information". Although a newcomer in physics, quantum information science has spurred rapid development in our ability to interface and control quantum systems, as well as our understanding of quantum mechanics itself. Its major goals include the development of a quantum computer, which exploits the exotic properties of quantum mechanics to perform calculations faster than any ordinary classical computer.

As a novel interdisciplinary field, quantum information also enables us to tackle long-standing questions in condensed matter physics, quantum many-body physics, and thermodynamics from a new angle. Our recent research interests lie at this interface, with particular focus on the phenomena of symmetry-protected topological orders and many-body localization and their relation to quantum computation. We are excited by the new insight that quantum information offers into these subjects, as well as the utility these phenomena possess for quantum computation.

Group News

Symmetric Phases of Universal Quantum Computation

Jacob Miller and Akimasa Miyake have recently published a paper in Physical Review Letters giving strong evidence that certain forms of symmetric topological quantum matter can be utilized ubiquitously to power quantum computation. Their work is ...
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Chair’s Award of Best Dissertation in Physics

Jacob Miller completed his PhD under Akimasa Miyake about a year ago, with a dissertation entitled Measurement-Based Quantum Computation and Symmetry-Protected Topological Order.  In his thesis, Jacob made fundamental contributions to understanding the kind of many-body ...
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/ CQuIC News, Miyake Group News

Topological quantum matters are useful for sensing

Akimasa Miyake has recently published in a new journal Quantum Science and Technology in collaboration with Stephen Bartlett (University of Sydney) and Gavin Brennen (Macquarie University), presenting a scheme of robust quantum sensing using one-dimensional strongly-interacting ...
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How can one verify the performance of a near-term quantum device?

Jacob Miller, Keith Sanders, and Akimasa Miyake have recently published a paper in Physical Review A presenting a distinctive means of demonstrating the unique computational power inherent in quantum mechanics. Their work follows other proposals in ...
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Group Leader:  Akimasa Miyake
Associate Professor
University of New Mexico
Research interests: quantum information, quantum computation, quantum simulation, many-body physics, quantum thermodynamics
Affiliations:  PandA at UNM