It is well known that quantum computers are superior to classical computers in efficiently simulating quantum systems. Here we report the first experimental simulation of quantum tunneling through potential barriers, a widespread phenomenon of a unique quantum nature, via NMR techniques. Our experiment is based on a digital particle simulation algorithm and requires very few spin-1/2 nuclei without the need of ancillary qubits. The occurrence of quantum tunneling through a barrier, together with the oscillation of the state in potential wells, are clearly observed through the experimental results. This experiment has clearly demonstrated the possibility to observe and study profound physical phenomena within even the reach of small quantum computers. Quantum simulation is one of the most important aims of quantum computation ever since Feynman studied the likelihood of simulating one quantum system by another1. Recent years have witnessed fruitful results in the development of quantum computation, and it has been demonstrated that quantum computers can solve certain types of problems with a level of efficiency beyond the capability of classical computers2,3,4,5,6, among which the simulation of the dynamics of quantum systems is especially attractive because of the exponential improvement in computational resources and speeds. Quantum simulation has become a subject of intense investigation and has been realized in various situations, such as system evolution with a many-body interaction Hamiltonian7,8,9,10, the dynamics of entanglement11,12, quantum phase transitions13,14, and calculations of molecular properties15,16,17,18,19. Since we live in a dirty environment, we have developed many host defenses to contend with microorganisms. The epithelial lining of our skin, gastrointestinal tract and bronchial tree produces a number of antibacterial peptides, and our phagocytic neutrophils rapidly ingest and enzymatically degrade invading organisms, as well as produce peptides and enzymes with antimicrobial activities. Some of these antimicrobial moieties also appear to alert host cells involved in both innate host defense and adaptive immune responses.RNAs fold into intricate and precise secondary structures. In this study for the first time we have been evaluted experimental simulation of Novel procedure quantum tunneling in small Computational Scaffolding systems on tumorigenic stem cell bacterial infected hybrids for the in silico rescaffolding and side-chain optimization on the neutrophil immune defense CAP37 protein.
Novel procedure Computational Scaffolding, tumorigenic stem cell, bacterial infected hybrids, in silico rescaffolding, side-chain optimization, neutrophil immune defense, CAP37 protein, Experimental simulation, quantum tunneling, small systems.