Quantum technology will most importantly provide a military advantage on the battlefront, by supplying more data regarding enemy forces as well as their movement patterns. With this in sight, NATO is set to build a new center for quantum technology in Denmark.
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Quantum computers are being developed as part of an international contest for supercomputers, and they have the potential to revolutionize all of it from weather forecasting to military modelling work, encryption, and code-breaking.
NATO has decided to establish a new quantum technology development center in Copenhagen, Denmark’s capital.
The goal of the center, which will be housed within the Niels Bohr Institute at the University of Copenhagen and named after a Danish physicist who was a pioneer in quantum mechanics, is to create and test innovative multi-use technologies to aid in the green transition, navigation, research, and defense. Contributions are also anticipated from the Technical University of Denmark, Aarhus University, and the Danish National Metrology Institute.
The advancement of quantum technology, as per Danish Defense Minister Morten Bodskov, would result in big security policy adjustments for Denmark and NATO.
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According to Danish Radio tech specialist Henrik Moltke, quantum computers will be far quicker than ordinary computers and will also be capable of significantly reshaping calculations and modeling, which will play a vital part in military development. It will, among many other things, improve encryption and secure communication while also allowing codes to be cracked.
He drew analogies between World War II and the contemporary technology battle amongst superpowers.
“It is like during World War II, where the British managed to break the German codes with the Enigma machine”, Moltke said.
Whereas the technology is anticipated to have a significant impact on research that processes huge volumes of data, such as genome sequencing, weather forecasting, vaccine development, and the green transition, Moltke believes that it will most importantly provide a military advantage on the battlefront, by supplying more data regarding enemy forces as well as their movement patterns.
“And if you can figure out where the opponent is going to hit you, you can better defend yourself”, Moltke said.