Thrustmaster Prime Day gaming deals: save on flight sticks and racing wheels

Thrustmaster Prime Day gaming deals: save on flight sticks and racing wheels
If you're a racing or flight sim fan then you won't want to miss the wide array of discounts on Thrustmaster peripherals available at Amazon right now.As part of its Prime Day deals, Amazon has slashed the prices of a range of Thrustmaster products, including flight sticks, racing wheels and even controllers. That means that, right now, you can pick up the Thrustmaster T.Flight Hotas 4 for just under £60, the ESWAP S Controller for under £100 and save over £100 on the T-GT II Racing Wheel  –  with plenty more discounts up for grabs. (Not in the UK? Scroll down for deals in your region).Thrustmaster products typically cost a pretty penny so Amazon's discounts are certainly welcome, especially as there is a range of deals for varying budgets. Today's best Thrustmaster Prime Day deals USRacing wheels and peripheralsFlight sticks and...

Prime Movers Lab Webinar Series: Quantum Computing | by Carly Anderson | Prime Movers Lab | Mar, 2021

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A conversation with experts and entrepreneurs on the future of quantum computingIn this week’s episode of the Prime Movers Lab webinar series, we spoke with quantum technology expert Tatjana Curcic and two brilliant quantum entrepreneurs: Jonathan King of Atom Computing, and Jan Goetz of IQM Quantum Computers, to understand what the excitement over quantum computing is all about.[Click the link above to play the video]Dr. Tatjana Curcic has worked on quantum information technologies for decades, and is currently a DARPA Program Manager. At DARPA, she manages Noisy Intermediate Scale Quantum (NISQ) processor development — finding useful things we can do with quantum computing technology in it’s current “noisy intermediate” state. Among her many roles and accomplishments, she managed quantum technology programs at the US Air Force Office...

Quantum Computing. From test tube computers to qubits in… | by Carly Anderson | Prime Movers Lab

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From test tube computers to qubits in the cloudThere are some applications beyond breaking internet encryption that quantum computers will be good at. We know that quantum computers will be particularly simulating nature (chemistry, materials, complex physical systems). Additionally, there are optimization problems that are “classically hard but quantumly easy”, and identifying more is an active area of research.The first quantum computers that appeared in the 2000s were simply chemicals in a test tube, programmed with radiofrequency pulses (similar to an MRI scan).Since then, scientists. engineers and researchers have made qubits (quantum bits) out of many types of particles — single atoms, single ions, electrons, or photons (particles of light), and from the relationships between particles. Quantum computers based on all of these are being...