Tag: nextgeneration

Posted in website

Tapinator, Inc. Launches Next-Generation Investor Relations Website

NEW YORK, Oct. 6, 2020 /PRNewswire/ — Tapinator, Inc. (OTC: TAPM), (“Tapinator,” the “Company,” “we,” “our” or “us”), a developer and publisher of category leading apps for mobile platforms, with a focus on social casino games, today announced the debut of its new investor relations website: https://ir.tapinator.com. The redesigned, next-generation website offers quick and intuitive access to essential information such as company news, financial and stock information, presentations and videos, regulatory filings, and corporate governance information. Created with the user experience in mind, the new website has been optimized across all digital devices, including desktop and mobile. 

Tapinator Logo (PRNewsfoto/Tapinator, Inc.)

Tapinator also recently released an updated investor presentation which can be accessed within the “Events & Presentations” section of its new investor relations website.

“As part of our continued efforts to enhance communications with the investment community, we are excited to launch our new website, which includes our new investor presentation and other valuable information for investors, analysts, media and other stakeholders,” said Andrew Merkatz, President of Tapinator. “We continue to believe there is a compelling fundamental investment case to be made to both current and prospective shareholders. This new website should serve as an invaluable communications tool to keep our shareholders better informed of our progress, and to amplify market awareness for the Tapinator brand within the investment community. We believe the new website and presentation conveys the Tapinator story, our long-term strategic direction and strong value proposition, as we continue to work toward maximizing value for our shareholders.”

The new website can be accessed at: https://ir.tapinator.com.

About Tapinator
Tapinator Inc. (OTC: TAPM) develops and publishes category leading apps for mobile platforms, with a focus on social casino games. Tapinator’s library includes over 300 titles that, collectively, have achieved over 500 million mobile downloads, including notable properties such as

Posted in computer

IonQ announces development of next-generation quantum computer

IonQ announces development of next generation quantum computer claiming it is the most powerful to date
Credit: IonQ

IonQ, a College Park, Maryland-based quantum computing hardware and software company has announced that it has launched its next generation quantum computer. As part of its announcement, the company is claiming that its new machine is the most powerful quantum computer built to date based on IBM’s quantum volume metric. The company has also announced that the new computer will be made available to customers soon.

Despite the headlines claiming that the age of quantum computers is upon us, they are still very much in their infancy. In most ways, conventional computers still outperform them by a wide margin. But the promise of future capabilities is fueling an ever-increasing competition between established companies like IBM, Microsoft and Google, and recent startups like IonQ.

Because the technology is still so new, quantum computer makers are working on different approaches to building them. IBM and Google, for example, use superconducting qubits. D-Wave, on the other hand, uses annealer technology, whereby qubits are cooled during execution of an algorithm, which allows for passively changing their value.

IonQ takes yet another approach, using ion traps. The reason for the different approaches lies with the way that qubits are created and manipulated—and perhaps more importantly, with the errors that occur when qubits are used. Some companies are gambling that the best approach to dealing with error correction is to put more qubits in a machine and then use separate systems to deal with resulting errors. Others (like IonQ) take the opposite approach—they are attempting to develop qubits that are inherently less error prone—even if it means holding down the number of qubits. The new system from IonQ has 32 qubits (compared to 50 in IBM and Google machines), but they have reduced the error rate to give their new system 99.9 percent fidelity.