Dr. Markus Krutzik, Head of the Integrated Quantum Sensors research group
Photo: Markus Krutzik
April 05, 2022, 6:30 p.m.
Lecture in German.
The lecture evening is already fully booked.
The 3G rule (vaccinated/recovered/tested) applies for adults and for children and adolescents from 6 years of age.
Quantum technologies are considered a technological revolution and promise to significantly change the future. The technology is still at the research stage, but used correctly there is the potential to establish new markets or address existing markets with improved applications. According to the global scientific community, quantum technologies are considered “the core future technology of the 21st century.” Similarly, the German government speaks of “key technologies.” They are said to be able to initiate a paradigm shift in a wide range of industries. Such hopes are based on three areas in particular: sensor technology, computing and communications.
Quantum physics is difficult to put into words, even for experts, and seemingly incomprehensible to the layperson. But it’s worth understanding the complex rules of quantum mechanics on which these technologies are based.
In his lecture, quantum physicist Markus Krutzik will introduce the basics of these future technologies and explain what is revolutionary about quantum communication, sensing and computing, as well as the areas of application. Following the lecture, Markus Krutzik will be available to answer questions from the audience.Share this post
with Dr. Markus KrutzikGo to images
Titled CASQADES, the interactive one-hour programme invites participants on-site and online to join in an exploration of possible futures unleashed by quantum technologies.Learn more
Musician Nabihah Iqbal and visual artist and quantum physicist Libby Heaney perform live in the immersive installation Ent-.Learn more
How can ‘thinking quantum’ shape the future of science and art?Learn more
Quantum technology is at the center of Markus Krutzik's work. Krutzik, who holds a doctorate in physics, has been active in research in Germany and abroad for many years and is particularly interested in the economic and social potential of this future technology. He currently heads the Integrated Quantum Sensors research group, which is jointly run by the Ferdinand-Braun-Institut, Leibniz-Institut für Höchstfrequenztechnik and Humboldt Universität zu Berlin. Research here includes atom-based technologies for high-precision sensor technology, optical clocks for navigation, and components for storing quantum information.Close
Unter den Linden 32-34
Telefon: +49 - 30 - 20 62 29 65
Thursday to Monday: 1 pm - 7 pm
Saturday to Sunday: 11 am - 7 pm