Cambridge Series on Information and the Natural Sciences
Academic and industrial research has separated the description of the information in a system from its physical properties, but many of today's most compelling opportunities and obstacles lie right at this interface. From controlling the coherent dynamics of atomic nuclei to compute beyond the scaling limits of integrated circuits, to programming the expression of genetic sequences to fabricate nanostructures, evolutionary technological progress has brought us to a revolutionary integration of the most profound physical theories with their practical application in systems that detect, transform and deliver information. This series bridges the historical gulf between the fundamental enabling research and the domain-specific description of its engineering application through studies by leading researchers of both the theory and practice in these emerging fields.
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