Quantum Computing for Babies (Baby University) (Board book)
The bestselling scientific series is expanding! With scientific and mathematical information from an expert, this is the perfect book for enlightening the next generation of geniuses. Introduce your baby to programming and computer basics in this must-have board book for nerdy babies!
Written by industry experts, Quantum Computing for Babies is a colorfully simple introduction to the magical world of quantum computers. Babies (and grownups!) will discover the difference between bits and qubits and how quantum computers will change our future.
With a tongue-in-cheek approach that adults will love, this installment of the Baby University board book series is the perfect way to introduce basic concepts to even the youngest scientists. After all, it's never too early to become a quantum physicist!
Baby University: It only takes a small spark to ignite a child's mind.
Other Baby University titles include:
Quantum Physics for Babies
Rocket Science for Babies
Neural Networks for Babies
Organic Chemistry for Babies
Chris Ferrie is an award-winning physicist and Senior Lecturer for Quantum Software and Information at the University of Technology Sydney. He has a Masters in applied mathematics, BMath in mathematical physics and a PhD in applied mathematics. He lives in Australia with his wife and children.
William Hurley, commonly known as whurley, is a scientist, entrepreneur, and the founder of Strangeworks, a quantum computing startup based in Austin, Texas. He is the Chair of the Quantum Standards Working Group at the Institute of Electrical and Elctronics Engineers (IEEE). He is the father of three amazing boys and believes all children are scientists at heart and the key to our future.
"Love the concept. Especially love the fact that the actual quantum computation feels like magic happened—pretty much like it is in reality." — Helmut G. Katzgraber, Professor of Computational Physics at Texas A&M University
"Ferrie and whurley teach us that it’s never too early to get quantum ready." — Jay M Gambetta, Quantum Computing and Information scientist at IBM’s Thomas J. Watson Research Center