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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.
We describe internships at the Microsoft Quantum team, the differences between research and engineering internships, and some of the projects done by our past interns.
Q# team celebrates Festivus by listing Q# strengths - their favorite language features and tools.
We present the new set of introductory tutorials on the basic concepts of quantum computing, complete with programming exercises in Python and Q#.
This winter our team had an exciting opportunity to teach an introductory course on quantum computing at the University of Washington, led by Krysta Svore. This post is an overview of the course and its results.
Q# Advent Calendar - a blogging event in which every day in December one awesome community member writes a blog post about Q#. I really enjoyed reading last year's entries, so let's do it again!Last year we hosted the first
Grace Hopper Celebration 2019 – the world’s largest gathering of women technologists – featured several sessions on quantum computing as part of the "Emerging Technologies" track. We presented one of these sessions, a workshop titled “Introduction to Quantum Computing with Grover`s Search". In this post we share the highlights of the trip.
A novice approached the master asking for a code review of his implementation of Grover's search...
In July 2018 we announced the Quantum Katas – an open-source project aimed at teaching quantum computing and Q# programming. This July we’re celebrating the first anniversary of the Katas, so I decided to step back for a moment and look at how the project grew and evolved during this year.
We present the first batch of Quantum Katas - self-paced tutorials for learning quantum computing and Q# - in Jupyter Notebook format. Now you can solve the tasks from the tutorials in your browser without having to install any extra software.