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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing Which Form 2220 Compute

Instructions and Help about Which Form 2220 Compute

Hi, thanks for tuning into Singularity Prosperity. This video is the ninth in a multi-part series discussing computing and the second discussing non-classical computing. In this video, we will be discussing what quantum computing is, how it works, and the impact it will have on the field of computing. The foundation of this paradigm shift in computing is a quantum bit, also known as a qubit for short. A qubit is a unit of measurement for quantum information. While a classical binary digit, or bit, can only be either 0 or 1, a qubit can be both 0 and 1 due to superposition. Superposition is a property of quantum mechanics. When we're not measuring a system, the resultant can be a variety or specifically a probability of two or more states. An example most people are familiar with is Schrodinger's cat, which is both alive and dead at the same time until we open it up. A more concrete example is the famous double-slit experiment, which demonstrates the wave-particle duality of light. When firing electrons through a sheet with two slits, we would expect the particles to go through one slit or the other and produce light in line with the slit on the wall behind it. When observed, this is indeed what happens. However, when we're not observing, no electron produces light on the wall, resulting in an interference pattern. The interference pattern is the result that would be seen if a wave, such as water, went through slits with constructive and destructive interference producing the same pattern as single electrons going through. In the case of electrons, the result on the wall is determined by Bayesian probability spread, which represents the probability that we would find the electron at a specific point on the wall. Another property of quantum mechanics is entanglement, which...