Visual representation of a **qubit that** can be found simultaneously between two situations. A famous example of Qubit is Schrodinger’s cat, a hypothetical cat that can be both dead and alive. Similarly, a ring made of a partial or superconducting material can have an **electric current** flowing simultaneously both clockwise and counterclockwise.

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Thanks to the new discovery of Johns Hopkins University researchers, **quantum computers** , capable of performing complex calculations, processing data more securely and faster, and predicting the spread of viruses, will become more accessible.

Today’s computers use **bits** represented by **electrical voltage** or current **pulses** to store information. The bits are available in two states, “0” or “1.. Quantum computers, based on the laws of quantum mechanics, use not only two states, but also quantum bits that use two overlapping states.

With the ability to use such qubits, it makes quantum computers much more powerful than existing computers, while solving certain types of problems, such as those related to **artificial intelligence** , drug development, **cryptography** , financial modeling, and **weather forecasting** .

Recent studies have discovered that the magnetic -Bi2 Pd ring naturally exists between the two states in the absence of an external magnetic field. The current can circulate both clockwise and counterclockwise simultaneously with the -Bi2 Pd ring. The next step, researchers said, was to search for the **Majorana fermions** in Li, ß-Bi2 Pd.

Scientists have not yet discovered the true **spin-triplet** superconductor needed to advance quantum computing, but Li hopes that the discovery of the exclusive properties of ß-Bi2 Pd will help find the Majorana fermions in the next material.

New Superconducting Material Discovered That Could Power Quantum Computers of the Future