I published some things on quantum mechanics/quantum computing for beginners!

Hey Elphas, I’ve been really fortunate to work with Pluralsight this year on multiple projects, most recently in the quantum computing space. I released two technical guides last month, which are publicly available without a Pluralsight subscription - you can check them out with the links below! I tried to make them as accessible as possible and not assume that people have much background information. You don't need to be logged in to throw a "like" on those guides, in case you wanna...)If you’d like to follow along with what I’m learning and read more about quantum stuff, you can see my blog posts here: I’m currently in the process of releasing a series of PDF guides covering linear algebra topics you’ll need to know if you want to get involved with quantum computing.I’m also hoping to connect with more people in this industry, so if that’s you or someone you know - please reach out! And wanted to shout out @andreasharpless for her mentorship the past few months - we met on Elpha and she has been a great teacher and coach for me in this space, so a big thank you to Andrea and the Elpha platform!! :)
Awesome, @sandramedina! I gave it a like - so nice you don't have to be logged in for that. :-)There's a quantum computing channel on the Denver Devs Slack group (not just people from Denver).
Oh neat, thanks for sharing Becca and thanks for the support!
This is INCREDIBLE! Congrats on releasing Sandra!I've liked in both regular and incognito 😎
Thank you so much Teresa!!
You are amazing and so is your work, as always, @sandramedina! It's been a joy to work with you.
This is great stuff! I've been interested in quantum physics since I was 16 and it was a real treat to play with the Python notebook. And I'd never heard of potential applications of quantum computing (like nitrogen fixing!) and that is fascinating. I did wish, though, that there was more explanation on how quantum *computing* specifically works -- that is, how qubits interact with each other to produce a "result" similar to regular code. Also, does the Qiskit lab actually run on entangled particles somewhere? That would be incredible!
Hey Sumita, thanks for taking the time to read it and respond, I'm glad you got something out of it!My word limit was 1500, hence the brevity :) But I'll keep that in mind for future writing. And here is more information on how the backends work: - talks about how they are either "interface[s] to a quantum system [OR] classical quantum simulator" and if you scroll down, will show you the different systems/their number of qubits/their arrangement - talks about configuring backends, which again, can either be a "physical (real system) or logical (simulator) setup" - general guide on Qiskit backends
Wow thank you for all this information! I appreciate that you responded so quickly! I'm excited to check out all the links :)
Thanks for sharing - super interesting.