Madeleine completed a PhD in Quantum Magnetism at University College London (UCL) in 2023, which makes her one of a select few in the IP profession to have an advanced qualification in a Quantum Technology related field.
Madeleine’s research focused on the materials realisation of novel electronic ground states, particularly the highly entangled quantum spin liquid state. Experimentally, she synthesised and characterized low-dimensional magnets using probes such as neutron and x-ray radiation, expanding the library of known quantum spin liquids. She studied the magnetic excitations and quantum criticality of these materials at the large-scale nuclear reactor facility Institut Laue-Langevin (ILL) in France, where she spent three years, and at the ISIS Neutron and Muon Source in the UK. During this time, she also taught physical chemistry tutorials to undergraduate students.
In 2018, Madeleine graduated from UCL with a first class Master’s degree in Chemical Physics. Whilst at UCL, she was awarded EPSRC funding to complete a summer research project on sodium-ion batteries with the UCL Clean Materials Technology Group.
In 2023, Madeleine joined the software group at Keltie as a Patent Assistant.
20.10.2023What is Quantum Computing? Part I
In this article, Madeleine Georgopoulou introduces various fundamental principles used in quantum computing and takes a brief look at the current progress of these technologies in the commercial and patent worlds. This is the first article in a series on Quantum Computing and how to patent Quantum Inventions in Europe.
22.11.2023What is Quantum Computing? Part II
In Part I of this series, we looked at some fundamental quantum mechanical principles that underpin emerging quantum technologies. In this article, we look at how those fundamental principles apply to quantum computing and describe some practical aspects of quantum computers.
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