News Bites

The academic title published by Oxford University Press is suitable for researchers from graduate level up
Established in 2007, the Centre for Quantum Technologies (CQT) was the first Research Centre of Excellence in Singapore. It was founded with the goal of bringing physicists, engineers, and computer scientists together for research into fundamental quantum phenomena. Through this dedication to interdisciplinary collaboration, it continues to be a major force in the world of quantum technology today.
The scientific satellite brings into space a message from The Golden Record 2.0, a play written for the NUS Arts Festival.
NUS News feature: Of art and satellites.
A team from the NUS-Singtel Cyber Security Research & Development Laboratory, including CQT researchers, demonstrate a way to improve quantum key distribution over fibre networks
NUS scientists have found that the oxygen interstitials in single-layer tungsten diselenide (WSe2) enable it to function as single photon emitters (SPEs) for quantum optical applications.
NUS scientists have developed a method for self-assembly of hexagonal organic porous structures on molybdenum diselenide (MoSe2) film to create ordered nanostructures.
NUS physicists have discovered that recovered carbon black powder can be transformed by laser treatment to give a wide range of colours for potential display applications.
NUS physicists have designed a bipedal nanowalker that can change its walking manner and direction by adjusting the length of its stride.


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