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How the use of quantum computers would render current encryption methods useless

By: April Carson

It is exciting that there are ongoing efforts to develop more practical quantum computers that can eventually be used by consumers, not just in enterprise settings. These advancements offer a lot of promise for the future of computing.

However, the potential is also accompanied by a very real risk: current encryption methods are no longer reliable when faced with quantum computing capabilities. A standard computer follows an algorithm to decrypt encoded data and the amount of time needed to unscramble it increases exponentially with each additional bit of information.

To summarize, quantum computers use qubits to process information faster and more efficiently than classical computers. Qubits have two distinguishable quantum states, representing 0s and 1s. Unlike binary bits, qubits can function as both 0 and 1, allowing them to process much more data and information. But what this means for encryption is that quantum computers can easily break through these systems, rendering them completely ineffective. So going forward, we will have to find new ways to secure data and information as quantum computing continues to become more prevalent in our lives.

Although qubits are essential to quantum computing, their short lifespan and dependency on extreme conditions to maintain "superposition" and "entanglement" creates a challenge. Much research in quantum computing focuses on resolving these issues to successfully tackle "the problem of qubits." Overcoming this challenge will allow practical quantum computers to become a reality shortly.

Until then, cyber security experts must stay ahead of the game and develop more reliable encryption methods to protect data from quantum computing attacks.

Quantum computers have powerful processing capabilities that make them ideal for research and solving unanswered questions due to the lack of suitable equipment. This will revolutionize fields like medicine and astronomy, making them more advanced. However, their increasing prevalence also presents a significant risk to data security. The only way to make sure that our information is safe is by being prepared and developing methods that can withstand quantum computing attacks.

The Global Risk Institute's recent report warns that there is a possibility of one in seven of the fundamental public-key cryptography tools we use today being compromised by emerging quantum computing technologies by 2026. Additionally, the report states that there is a 50% chance of this happening by 2031. These findings are concerning, to say the least. It is now more important than ever to stay ahead of the game and find better ways to protect data.

In contrast to the numerous cyber attacks we witness today, breaking cryptography is a much more complex process. As per the report, cryptography plays a vital role in ensuring cybersecurity and it can take several years to replace. It provides security to online transactions, emails, and financial and medical records, which could become exposed to risks due to quantum computers.

There is no question that quantum computing will open the doors to exciting new possibilities, but it also poses a risk to data security. It is our responsibility to be prepared and develop methods of encryption that can withstand any potential attack from emerging quantum computers. Only then can we ensure that our information remains secure for years to come.

Quantum cryptography is a method of secure communication that uses quantum particles, or qubits, to transmit information. It enables recipients to detect any efforts to intercept messages and has been in use for some time. Quantum cryptography is already being used by some organizations and governments as an additional layer of security. We may see an increase in the use of this technique over the coming years as quantum computing becomes more commonplace.

The technology is Quantum Key Distribution (QKD), which uses quantum communication to share keys for secure message decryption over standard networks. While it has been shown to work in various locations, its low bandwidth currently makes it impractical. Additionally, it requires specialized hardware and secures physical links that could prove difficult to maintain.

There is no easy answer when it comes to protecting data against quantum computing attacks, but the development of new encryption methods is a start. Organizations must invest in research and development of advanced methods to fortify their systems and protect information from any potential threat.

Various methods are being developed for quantum secure cryptography, including code-based cryptography and lattice-based cryptography. This particular workaround being discussed is just one of them. It's important to note that similar to how quantum computing is undergoing refinements, there is time to improve network infrastructure to enhance quantum secure cryptography.

In conclusion, quantum computing presents a real risk to data security as it is capable of rendering current encryption methods obsolete. It is our responsibility to be prepared and develop methods that can withstand any potential attack from emerging quantum computers.

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April Carson is the daughter of Billy Carson. She received her bachelor's degree in Social Sciences from Jacksonville University, where she was also on the Women's Basketball team. She now has a successful clothing company that specializes in organic baby clothes and other items. Take a look at their most popular fall fashions on

To read more of April's blogs, check out her website! She publishes new blogs on a daily basis, including the most helpful mommy advice and baby care tips! Follow on IG @bossbabymav



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