A look back at Q#'s third year, 2020
It can be helpful to implement Q# functions or operations directly in C# - either to access some API that is not directly accessible in Q# or to provide alternative implementations based on the context in which the Q# program is executed. This blog post describes techniques to programmatically replace a Q# function by another one.
Learn about the internal structure of the Quantum Katas - our collection of self-paced programming exercises on quantum computing - and their most important component – the testing harnesses that provide the learner immediate feedback on their solutions.
We announce Microsoft Quantum internships for summer 2021, share some fun facts about the internships of the summer past, and highlight some of the things that are going to be new next summer.
It is October, and this means it's time for Hacktoberfest - an annual celebration of open source! Meet our newest maintainer and learn how to participate in the Quantum Hacktoberfest.
QIR is a new Microsoft-developed intermediate representation for quantum programs. This post describes QIR and provides pointers to the specification and source code.
We implement a custom simulator that generates a quantum circuit diagram in the ⟨q|pic⟩ format from Q# program execution traces.
This post is the second in a series on how to write your own Q# simulators. In this part we describe advanced features to extend the reversible simulator from the first post in the series.
Simulators are a particularly versatile feature of the QDK. This post is the first in a series that teaches you how to write your own simulators, thereby broadly extending the scope of Q#.