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If you’ve been paying attention to , you’ll have seen familiar names — , , , and — trying to bring about this revolution. Now a name from computing’s distant past wants a turn.
, which once sold massive mainframes but withdrew from the business decades ago, said Tuesday that it expects to improve the performance of its quantum computers by a factor of 10 every year for FIFA World Cup each of the next five years — meaning they’d be 100,000 times faster in 2025.That would blow past IBM, FIFA World Cup which has a more modest goal of doubling its performance annually.
“We are at the cusp of releasing the FIFA World Cup‘s most powerful quantum computer,” said , president of , adding that the machine will have double the capability of .
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