Quantum science team manages to develop the first experimental quantum fuel power plant, and the results are impressive

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Tuesday 24 May 2059 59553 Shares

Quantum science team manages to develop the first experimental quantum fuel power plant, and the results are impressive

Quantum science team manages to develop the first experimental quantum fuel power plant, and the results are impressive. An experimental quantum fuel power plant has been unveiled by a team of researchers from the Max Planck Institute of Quantum Optics in Germany. The power plant is the first of its kind, built with the intention to test the idea that a small amount of matter could be used to power devices by harnessing its quantum nature. This could lead to the possibility of energy production without emission of carbon-based greenhouse gases. The results of the study were published in the journal Nature in October 2016, with three authors including Hans Huebl, and Maximilian Hentschel being affiliated to the group of Prof. Markus Reiher, head of the experimental quantum physics division in the Max Planck Institute for the Science of Light, in Erlangen, Germany. According to the team, their experiment marks the first step towards a practical use of quantum technology in industrial applications. A quantum fuel power plant is an ideal concept for the future generation of devices that produce usable energy and do not emit carbon dioxide into the environment. This means that they should be able to use quantum mechanics to harness the energy of particles to produce electricity. Such devices are of considerable interest from the perspective of developing sustainable technology. In fact, many scientists have been working on the concept for several years now. This concept, which is known as quantum power or quantum energy harvesting, depends on the quantum coherence of a single object to create a measurable current that is used to drive some form of device. Matter as quantum fuel The object used in this experiment was a Bose-Einstein condensate of rubidium atoms, and was used to act as a fuel, to power an electric current. This is the same type of condensate that is being used in other quantum technologies, such as quantum computers and quantum simulators. When the Bose-Einstein condensate is in a quantum state, its atoms have the potential to act in a way that is described by quantum theory. The quantum object interacts with an electric circuit and creates a current that can be measured by electrodes on the circuit. “Quantum fuel power can be seen as matter harnessing the potential of quantum physics,” says Christian Kneer, Professor of Quantum Nanophysics at the Institute of Laser Physics and Physikalische Technologie of the TU Braunschweig and lead scientist of the project. “For this experiment we used rubidium atoms in an external magnetic field and were able to directly observe the process.” The magnetic field was used to change the state of the atom into a new quantum state with properties that are different from the initial state. The new state interacted with the circuit to generate a current. The state and the current were measured, which is how the scientists were able to verify the theory and to quantify the process. “We believe that this is a proof of concept,� says Dr. Kneer. �The atoms are just the tip of the iceberg in terms of what could be achieved with quantum fuel power, but also in terms of what it means for real life applications.” This quantum fuel power is also an extremely promising candidate for future applications. For example, it could also be used in space and in extreme environments, such as in deep space or on Mars. “The magnetic field could also be generated on Mars in the future and thus be used for the power of flight,” concludes Dr. Kneer.

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