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Linux One
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Quantum
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Quantum computing harnesses the phenomena of quantum mechanics to deliver a huge leap forward in computation to solve certain problems.
Quantum computing harnesses the phenomena of quantum mechanics to deliver a huge leap forward in computation to solve certain problems.
Quantum computing harnesses the phenomena of quantum mechanics to deliver a huge leap forward in computation to solve certain problems.
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Until now, we’ve relied on supercomputers to solve most problems. These are very large classical computers, often with thousands of classical CPU and GPU cores. However, supercomputers aren’t very good at solving certain types of problems, which seem easy at first glance. This is why we need quantum computers.
Until now, we’ve relied on supercomputers to solve most problems. These are very large classical computers, often with thousands of classical CPU and GPU cores. However, supercomputers aren’t very good at solving certain types of problems, which seem easy at first glance. This is why we need quantum computers.
Until now, we’ve relied on supercomputers to solve most problems. These are very large classical computers, often with thousands of classical CPU and GPU cores. However, supercomputers aren’t very good at solving certain types of problems, which seem easy at first glance. This is why we need quantum computers.
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Qubits are extremely sensitive to the slightest vibration or fluctuation in temperature or electromagnetic environment, losing their fleeting quantum properties within microseconds. To this end, IBM Quantum System One was designed not only to encapsulate, but to cushion this incredibly fragile quantum world from ours to drive maximum operating performance.
IBM Quantum assembled a world-class team of industrial designers, architects, and manufacturers to work alongside IBM Research scientists and systems engineers. These included the UK-based Map Project Office and Universal Design Studio. We also partnered with Milan-based company Goppion, employing the same display technology used to protect the world’s most precious art including the Mona Lisa at the Louvre, and the Crown Jewels at the Tower of London.
The final design includes a nine-foot by nine-foot encasement of half-inch thick borosilicate glass forming a sealed, airtight enclosure. Independent aluminum and steel frames decouple the system’s cryostat, control electronics, and exterior casing, helping to isolate the system components for improved performance. Great design is simple, born of the ethos that form follows function.
Qubits are extremely sensitive to the slightest vibration or fluctuation in temperature or electromagnetic environment, losing their fleeting quantum properties within microseconds. To this end, IBM Quantum System One was designed not only to encapsulate, but to cushion this incredibly fragile quantum world from ours to drive maximum operating performance.
IBM Quantum assembled a world-class team of industrial designers, architects, and manufacturers to work alongside IBM Research scientists and systems engineers. These included the UK-based Map Project Office and Universal Design Studio. We also partnered with Milan-based company Goppion, employing the same display technology used to protect the world’s most precious art including the Mona Lisa at the Louvre, and the Crown Jewels at the Tower of London.
The final design includes a nine-foot by nine-foot encasement of half-inch thick borosilicate glass forming a sealed, airtight enclosure. Independent aluminum and steel frames decouple the system’s cryostat, control electronics, and exterior casing, helping to isolate the system components for improved performance. Great design is simple, born of the ethos that form follows function.
Qubits are extremely sensitive to the slightest vibration or fluctuation in temperature or electromagnetic environment, losing their fleeting quantum properties within microseconds. To this end, IBM Quantum System One was designed not only to encapsulate, but to cushion this incredibly fragile quantum world from ours to drive maximum operating performance.
IBM Quantum assembled a world-class team of industrial designers, architects, and manufacturers to work alongside IBM Research scientists and systems engineers. These included the UK-based Map Project Office and Universal Design Studio. We also partnered with Milan-based company Goppion, employing the same display technology used to protect the world’s most precious art including the Mona Lisa at the Louvre, and the Crown Jewels at the Tower of London.
The final design includes a nine-foot by nine-foot encasement of half-inch thick borosilicate glass forming a sealed, airtight enclosure. Independent aluminum and steel frames decouple the system’s cryostat, control electronics, and exterior casing, helping to isolate the system components for improved performance. Great design is simple, born of the ethos that form follows function.
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The IBM Quantum Network is a worldwide community of leading Fortune 500 companies, startups, academic institutions, and national research labs working with IBM to advance quantum computing and explore practical applications for business and science.
Back in 2019, IBM opened the IBM Quantum Computation Center, located in Poughkeepsie, New York to expand IBM’s commercial quantum computing program, which already includes systems at the Thomas J. Watson Research Center in Yorktown, New York.
This new kind of computation center houses the world’s most advanced cloud-based quantum computing systems, accessible to members of the IBM Quantum Network over the IBM Cloud.
The IBM Quantum Network is a worldwide community of leading Fortune 500 companies, startups, academic institutions, and national research labs working with IBM to advance quantum computing and explore practical applications for business and science.
Back in 2019, IBM opened the IBM Quantum Computation Center, located in Poughkeepsie, New York to expand IBM’s commercial quantum computing program, which already includes systems at the Thomas J. Watson Research Center in Yorktown, New York.
This new kind of computation center houses the world’s most advanced cloud-based quantum computing systems, accessible to members of the IBM Quantum Network over the IBM Cloud.
The IBM Quantum Network is a worldwide community of leading Fortune 500 companies, startups, academic institutions, and national research labs working with IBM to advance quantum computing and explore practical applications for business and science.
Back in 2019, IBM opened the IBM Quantum Computation Center, located in Poughkeepsie, New York to expand IBM’s commercial quantum computing program, which already includes systems at the Thomas J. Watson Research Center in Yorktown, New York.
This new kind of computation center houses the world’s most advanced cloud-based quantum computing systems, accessible to members of the IBM Quantum Network over the IBM Cloud.

IBM Plex® Mono styles

Thin
Extra Light
Light
Regular
Text
Medium
Semi Bold
Bold
Thin Italic
Extra Light Italic
Light Italic
Regular Italic
Text Italic
Medium Italic
Semi Bold Italic
Bold Italic
Thin
Thin Italic
Extra Light
Extra Light Italic
Light
Light Italic
Regular
Regular Italic
Text
Text Italic
Medium
Medium Italic
Semi Bold
Semi Bold Italic
Bold
Bold Italic

Summary

IBM Plex is the new open source corporate typeface for IBM. Designed in collaboration with Bold Monday it has been carefully tuned to meet the requirements for one of the largest technology companies in the world and to reflect IBM’s brand spirit, beliefs, and design principles. The new design of the typeface is rooted in the idea of man and machine, and borrows influences from sources such as the IBM logotype and historical typewriter typefaces. The balance of engineering versus design set the principles from which this design was born.

At this moment the IBM Plex family comprises sans-serif, serif, condensed, and monospace styles to serve a variety of needs across communications and digital experiences. The sans and the serif are the workhorse families and the monospaced is great for informal communication and for developers to code with. Each branch of the IBM Plex family comes in eight weights with italics.


Various examples using IBM Plex Mono, including the think 2021 event identity and the IBM Developer identity.

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