This section provides more in-depth information about Dynex, the papers, how to use the Dynex SDK to perform neuromorphic quantum computations, how to run and install nodes and more.

Moore's Law, the idea that computers get twice as fast every couple of years, is hitting a snag because we're reaching the limits of how small and efficient we can make the parts. At the same time, we're asking our computers to do more and more, from powering smart homes to running complex simulations. This is leading to a crunch where the demand for computing power is skyrocketing, but we can't keep up by just making things smaller and faster like we used to. It's like trying to fit more cars on a road without being able to build more lanes. We need to find new ways to make computers better that don't just rely on the old rules.

Quantum computing offers a new way out of this crunch. Unlike traditional computers, which use bits that are either a 0 or a 1, quantum computers use quantum bits, or qubits, that can be both 0 and 1 at the same time. This allows them to process a vast amount of information simultaneously, making them incredibly powerful for certain tasks. Imagine if, instead of doing one calculation at a time, a computer could do thousands or even millions all at once. That's the promise of quantum computing. It's like suddenly having a superhighway where before there was only a two-lane road. This leap could help us keep up with our growing need for computing power, making it possible to solve problems that are currently out of reach.

Quantum computing can be done in a variety of ways, for example by constructing quantum gates, with quantum annealing, or with neuromorphic quantum computing (“n.quantum computing”). The latter overcomes the typical limitations (number of qubits, operating temperature, error correction), making it possible to run quantum algorithms at scale, for real world applications, and not only with “toy problems”.

Neuromorphic quantum computing (“n.quantum computing”), is the result of decades of research, backed by funding from governments and major tech companies (for example the EU funded CORDIS project “Neuromorphic Quantum Computing”, from a group of universities (Delft, ETH Zürich) as well as IBM and Volkswagen. With more than 18 scientific papers produced, a technology with boundless potential has emerged - but a technology yet to reach the public.

Dynex is offering n.quantum computing for the first time to the public, and it is the world’s only neuromorphic computing cloud for solving real-world problems, at scale and affordably.