The key to both dense coding and teleportation is the use of entangled particles. The
initial set up is the same for both processes. Alice and Bob wish to communicate. Each is
sent one of the entangled particles making up an EPR pair,
0
C.
1
= p (|00i + |
Chapter I
Introduction
These lecture notes are exclusively for the use of students in Prof. MacLennans Unconventional Computation course. c 2016, B. J. MacLennan, EECS,
University of Tennessee, Knoxville. Version of August 16, 2016.
A
What is unconvention
Chapter III
Quantum Computation
These lecture notes are exclusively for the use of students in Prof. MacLennans Unconventional Computation course. c 2016, B. J. MacLennan, EECS,
University of Tennessee, Knoxville. Version of August 24, 2016.
A
Mathematica
46
CHAPTER II. PHYSICS OF COMPUTATION
C
Reversible computing
C.1
Reversible computing as a solution
Notice that the key quantity FE in Eqn. II.1 depends on the energy dissipated
as heat.17 The 100kB T limit depends on the energy in the signal (necessary
t
Quantum computation
104
21
CHAPTER III. QUANTUM COMPUTATION
!
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! $!% "
"%$
!
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"&$
! &"# "
"'$
"($
!
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! !$!% "
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Figure 1.6. On the left are some standard single and multiple bit gates, while on the right is the
C. QUANTUM INFORMATION
C
99
Quantum information
C.1
Qubits
C.1.a
Single qubits
Just as the bits 0 and 1 are represented by distinct physical states in a conventional computer, so the quantum bits (or qubits) |0i and |1i are represented
by distinct quantum
B. BASIC CONCEPTS FROM QUANTUM THEORY
B
77
Basic concepts from quantum theory
B.1
Introduction
B.1.a
Bases
In quantum mechanics certain physical quantities are quantized, such as the
energy of an electron in an atom. Therefore an atom might be in certain
sequence of gates has the following sequence of effects on a computational basis state
|a, bi,
|a, bi ! |a, a
! |a
! |b, (a
bi
(a
b), a
b)
bi = |b, a
bi
bi = |b, ai ,
(1.20)
where all additions are done modulo 2. The effect of the circuit, therefore, is t
Chapter II
Physics of Computation
These lecture notes are exclusively for the use of students in Prof. MacLennans Unconventional Computation course. c 2016, B. J. MacLennan, EECS,
University of Tennessee, Knoxville. Version of August 21, 2016.
A
Energy di
B. BASIC CONCEPTS FROM QUANTUM THEORY
B.7
93
Uncertainty principle (supplementary)
You might be surprised that the famous Heisenberg uncertainty principle
is not among the postulates of quantum mechanics. That is because it is
not a postulate, but a theor
6
E. Rieffel and W. Polak
A
86
C
CHAPTER III. QUANTUM COMPUTATION
Finally, after filter B is inserted between A and C, a small amount of light will be visible
on the screen, exactly one eighth of the original amount of light.
A
B
C
Here we have a nonintui
Basic Concepts of Memory Systems
Access provided by processor-memory
interface.
Address and data lines, and also control lines
for command (Read/Write), timing, data size
Memory access time is time from initiation to
completion of a word or byte transf
Chapter 8
Memory System (2)
Basic Concepts of Memory Systems
Access provided by processor-memory
interface.
Address and data lines, and also control lines
for command (Read/Write), timing, data size
Memory access time is time from initiation to
complet
COCS160 Computer
Organization
Spring 2015
Spring 2015
COCS160 Computer Organization
Syllabus
Instructor: Prof. Andreas Koschan
MK 344, Oce MK 344, Oce Hours: to be announced.
(Often around at other days and times but not guaranteed
available.)
email: akos
COCS160 Computer Organization
Spring 2015
Instruction Set Architecture
Part 3
1
Register Transfer Notation
RTN can be extended to also show
arithmetic operations involving locations
Example: R4 [R2] + [R3]
(add the contents of registers R2 and R3,
place
Logic Circuits
Hamacher et al.
Appendix A continued
Flip-Flops & Counters
1
X
Flip-Flops
The majority of applications of digital logic require the
storage of information.
For example, a circuit that controls a combination lock
must remember the sequence
COCS160 Computer Organization
Spring 2015
Instruction Set Architecture
Part 2
1
Objectives
Learn about
Machine instructions and program execution,
including branching and subroutine call and return
operations.
Addressing methods for accessing register a
Adapted from Dr. Craig Chase, The University of Texas at Austin
C (and C+) have just about the most
powerful, flexible and dangerous pointers in
the world.
Most other languages (e.g., Java, Pascal) do not
(h)arm the programmer with as many pointer
operat
Logic Circuits
Hamacher et al.
Appendix A continued
Flip-Flops, Registers &
Counters
1
X
Flip-Flops
The majority of applications of digital logic require the
storage of information.
For example, a circuit that controls a combination lock
must remember t
Logic Circuits
Hamacher et al.
Appendix A continued
Decoders, MUX, and Flip-Flops
1
Synthesis with NAND and NOR Gates
Consider two other basic logic gates called
NAND and NOR
Implement the equivalent of the AND and OR
functions followed by the NOT funct
Logic Circuits
Hamacher et al.
Appendix A continued
Decoders, MUX, and Flip-Flops
1
Synthesis with NAND and NOR Gates
Consider two other basic logic gates called
NAND and NOR
Implement the equivalent of the AND and OR
functions followed by the NOT funct
Logic Circuits
Hamacher et al.
Appendix A
A.4 A.5
1
Synthesis with NAND and NOR Gates
Consider two other basic logic gates called
NAND and NOR
Implement the equivalent of the AND and OR
functions followed by the NOT function
Let and denote the NAND and
COCS160 Computer Organization
Spring 2015
Instruction Set Architecture
Read Chapter 2
Objectives
Learn about
Machine instructions and program execution,
including branching and subroutine call and return
operations.
Addressing methods for accessing regi
Number Systems
Stone Age: knots, some stone marks
Roman Empire: more systematic notation I,
II, III, IV, V, VI, VII.VIII, IX, X, C=100,
D=500, M=1000, L=50
Concept of zero by
Maya- I century, Hindu-V century
Positional-value systems: decimal, binary,
Number Systems
Revisited
Number Systems
To talk about binary data, we must first talk about
number systems
The decimal number system (base 10) you should
be familiar with!
A digit in base 10 ranges from 0 to 9.
A digit in base 2 ranges from 0 to 1 (bi
COSC130 Fall 2015 Lab 4: Logisim (Part 1 of 5 Logisim labs.
100 pts)
MGT JA Rev1F2015
September 8, 2015
This lab is for you to become familiar with Logisim which is an educational tool for designing and
simulating digital logic circuits. You will be using
Lab 2
Part 1
3) The compiled code was 10,612 bytes
4) The chars appeared one after another in monitor so they were sent one by one from the
buffer to the CPU. The CPU then echoes the characters to the monitor. Which is what is expected
to happen
Questions
COSC130 Fall 2015 Lab 1 (100 pts)
MGT JA Rev1F2015
August 24, 2015
A reference handout for this and future lab is Intro to COSC130 Labs Using Arduino Due Board
and IDE, Part I on Blackboard. Read through it for an intro to the board and IDE before your rs