The quantum computer has been a hot topic in science fiction since the early 1970s, but it has been proven to be far more practical than we thought, according to a quantum computing class taught by an IBM professor at a California university.

The course, Quantum Computing in Engineering, was taught by John Gentry, the chief executive of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and the class included professors from Stanford, UCLA, UC Berkeley, the University of California and the University at Albany.

Professor Gentry is the director of the Centre for Applied Quantum Computing at the Massachusetts Institutes of Technology.

Quantum computing has been studied in a number of disciplines, but the theory behind it was first described in the 1960s by theoretical physicist Stephen Hawking.

It involves sending information encoded in a wave function from one place to another using a computer program, or the quantum computer, to do the work.

However, the quantum computers used today are far more powerful than the wave function.

For instance, the computing power of a quantum computer today is equivalent to about 10 teraflops, or 10 trillion floating-point operations per second, and it uses an incredible amount of power to process the information.

This means the computing hardware in a computer would need to be able perform about 1.3 teraflag operations per minute, or 1,500 teraflatons per second.

This is equivalent or approximately 10 trillion operations per hour.

In contrast, the current best quantum computers in the world use quantum bits.

They can store up to one billion bits of information in their memory, and they have a theoretical theoretical maximum theoretical speed of about 10 trillion bits per second for a single quantum computer.

However quantum bits cannot be copied, so a quantum computation cannot use the computing equipment that makes up a computer.

For this reason, quantum computers have not been used in many scientific experiments.

However, Professor Gentry’s quantum computing students were not only able to solve problems in their classes, they also achieved a level of performance that many physicists and engineers would have considered impossible.

This has led to many attempts to simulate quantum computers and to develop more powerful and reliable computers.

The class was taught in a lab at UC Berkeley where it was possible to build a quantum supercomputer.

However the quantum computing professor also said that the current generation of quantum computers will never be able be used to solve real problems.

“It will never work,” he said.

“Because you cannot make the quantum bit machine run at the speed of light.

The quantum bit is a little bit like the speed limit in your car.

If you go fast enough, you can actually go faster than the speed limits of the car and you can do some amazing things with it.”

I don’t think anybody is going to ever be going to be building a quantum machine that can run on a quantum bit.

“Quantum computers could potentially help solve some of the most pressing problems in science, but Professor Genson said that his students could never be as fast as quantum computers today.”

You’re not going to see quantum computers that can solve some really challenging problems,” he told ABC News.”

So I think that for the foreseeable future, the people that can build a computer that can do quantum computations are not going be the people who are going to solve the most important problems in the future.

“The class also included a quantum physicist and computer scientist, who discussed the impact that quantum computing has had on the sciences, including computer science.

Dr Paul Kuehn, a professor of computer science at the University in San Francisco, said that quantum computers could help researchers in quantum computing understand the nature of matter, but that it would be impossible to make it a universal computing system.”

We don’t really know yet how quantum computing is going a different direction in the way that a quantum processor might work,” Dr Kuehrn said.

The quantum physicist said that while there were many practical applications for quantum computing, it could never make computers faster than what we have today.

He added that even though quantum computing might one day become a universal technology, it will never take the place of a computer scientist.”

The reason is because quantum computing cannot be run in a laboratory,” Dr Gentry said.