2013 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2013 - Fellow, National Academy of Inventors
2012 - Nobel Prize for ground-breaking experimental methods that enable measuring and manipulation of individual quantum systems
2007 - US President's National Medal of Science "For his leadership in developing the science of laser cooling and manipulation of ions, with applications in precise measurements and standards, quantum computing, and fundamental tests of quantum mechanics; his major impact on the international scientific community through the training of scientists; and his outstanding publications.", Presented by President George W. Bush in the East Room of the White House on September 29, 2008.
1992 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1986 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For the development of techniques for the storage of ions and electrons and the application of these to problems of substantial fundamental and practical interest
His primary areas of study are Atomic physics, Ion, Quantum mechanics, Trapped ion quantum computer and Ion trap. His Atomic physics research includes elements of Laser cooling, Spectroscopy, Quantum state and Optics. His research integrates issues of Atomic clock, Hyperfine structure, Laser and Electrode in his study of Ion.
His Trapped ion quantum computer research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Optoelectronics and Controlled NOT gate. His Ion trap research integrates issues from Amplitude and Stark effect. David J. Wineland has included themes like Qubit and Quantum decoherence in his Quantum computer study.
His primary scientific interests are in Ion, Atomic physics, Quantum mechanics, Ion trap and Quantum computer. In his work, Atomic clock and Sensitivity is strongly intertwined with Spectroscopy, which is a subfield of Ion. His research in Atomic physics tackles topics such as Trapped ion quantum computer which are related to areas like Quantum optics.
Qubit, Quantum entanglement, Quantum information, Quantum decoherence and Quantum technology are among the areas of Quantum mechanics where David J. Wineland concentrates his study. His research in Quantum decoherence intersects with topics in Quantum state and Coherent states. His work deals with themes such as Quadrupole and Electric field, which intersect with Ion trap.
David J. Wineland mainly focuses on Ion, Qubit, Atomic physics, Quantum mechanics and Quantum. His Ion research incorporates themes from Geometric phase, Spectroscopy, Molecular physics, Laser and Quantum logic. His Qubit research incorporates elements of Ion trap, Quantum information, Quantum computer and Topology.
David J. Wineland mostly deals with Ground state in his studies of Atomic physics. His study in Quantum mechanics focuses on Quantum decoherence in particular. In his study, Communication channel is inextricably linked to Parametric statistics, which falls within the broad field of Quantum.
David J. Wineland mostly deals with Ion, Atomic physics, Ground state, Quantum mechanics and Sensitivity. David J. Wineland studies Ion trap, a branch of Ion. David J. Wineland integrates Atomic physics and Black-body radiation in his studies.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Atomic clock, Zeeman effect and Quantum logic in addition to Ground state. His Sensitivity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Quantum noise, Energy, Displacement and Quantum fluctuation. His study in Quantum information is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Quantum computer and Qubit.
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Quantum dynamics of single trapped ions
D. Leibfried;R. Blatt;C. Monroe;D. Wineland.
Reviews of Modern Physics (2003)
Demonstration of a fundamental quantum logic gate.
C. Monroe;D. M. Meekhof;B. E. King;W. M. Itano.
Physical Review Letters (1995)
Frequency Ratio of Al+ and Hg+ Single-Ion Optical Clocks; Metrology at the 17th Decimal Place
T. Rosenband;D. B. Hume;P. O. Schmidt;C. W. Chou.
Experimental entanglement of four particles
CA Sackett;David Kielpinski;BE King;C Langer.
Experimental Issues in Coherent Quantum-State Manipulation of Trapped Atomic Ions.
David J. Wineland;C Monroe;Wayne M. Itano;Dietrich G. Leibfried.
Journal of Research of the National Institute of Standards and Technology (1998)
A "Schrodinger Cat" Superposition State of an Atom
C Monroe;D M. Meekhof;B E. King;David J. Wineland.
Architecture for a large-scale ion-trap quantum computer
D Kielpinski;C R. Monroe;David J. Wineland.
Generation of nonclassical motional states of a trapped atom.
D M. Meekhof;C Monroe;B E. King;Wayne M. Itano.
Physical Review Letters (1996)
Quantum Zeno effect
Wayne M. Itano;D. J. Heinzen;J. J. Bollinger;D. J. Wineland.
Physical Review A (1990)
Experimental violation of a Bell's inequality with efficient detection
M. A. Rowe;D. Kielpinski;V. Meyer;C. A. Sackett.
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