ESPOO, Finland, July 22, 2022 — IQM Quantum Computers (IQM), the European leader in building superconducting quantum computers, is announcing today it has raised €128 million ($128m) in Series A2 funding led by World Fund to expand its international business and accelerate product development to tackle the world’s most pressing problems. The funding, which follows a €39m ($39m) Series A1
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- The first permanent endovascular brain-computer interface was implanted in a patient in the U.S.
- The technology is intended to give severely paralyzed people the ability to control a computer using only their thoughts.
- Brain-computer interface developer Synchron has developed a novel approach to the procedure that has started an FDA-approved early feasibility study.
In recent years,
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Brain-computer interfaces (BCIs) are no longer a thing of science fiction. The technology is already available to some patients to treat conditions like epilepsy and blindness. Soon, projects like Elon Musk’s Neuralink could make BCIs available to a broad consumer audience.
However, with the technology’s widespread adoption has come serious concerns about the safety and ethics of brain-computer interfaces.
Quantum mechanics could change computing as we know it forever. And the Israel Innovation Authority (IIA) wants the Startup Nation to be at the forefront of that change.
The government agency has allocated 100 million shekels ($29 million) over three years to establish an Israeli Quantum Computing Center, to be built by Tel Aviv-based firm Quantum Machines.
Enoila Shokunbi, a fifth grader at McDonough School in Middletown, knows exactly what she wants to be when she grows up.
“President,” she said quickly. “But I might want to be a singer first.”
Enoila explains that someone like Taylor Swift would likely get more votes for president because of her pop stardom, so that might be the route she
Unanimously, the U.S. House of Representatives this week passed a bipartisan bill sponsored by a Virginia congresswoman to help provide surplus computers to military veterans, students and seniors in need. Under a 1949 law controlling government surplus, that’s now impossible.
U.S. Rep. Abigail Spanberger’s legislation was co-sponsored by two fellow congressional representatives from Virginia, U.S.