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The main direction of research for the Quantum hacking lab is testing practical security of quantum communication systems, finding and demonstrating new loopholes, and helping to develop and test countermeasures. For example, quantum cryptography is absolutely secure in theory. However, practical implementations often deviate from the theory description, which leaves loopholes for eavesdropping. By openly publishing all our results, we ensure hardening of quantum communication technology against all possible attacks. This work will also contribute to certification standards for quantum communication equipment.
Here are some short news articles about us (picked from larger press archive):
We also do some single-photon detector development for long-distance quantum communications, e.g., via satellite.
Our cat is always alive (and cooperating)!
|Laser damage experiment (2019, Moscow)|
|Guest professor Anqi Huang in the Kremlin (2019)|
|Guest professor Anqi Huang in the lab (2019, Moscow)|
|Guest researcher Poompong Chaiwongkhot on the New Year 2019 (Moscow)|
|Discussion with visitor Marcos Curty (2016, Waterloo)|
|Guest researchers from St. Petersburs are doing a hacking experiment (2017, Waterloo)|
|Our lab members and collaborators (2017, Waterloo)|
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