Quantum technologies

An exciting new project to get your A level students involved with quantum physics.

Bring Quantum Ambassadors and researchers in the field of quantum physics into your classroom to bring cutting-edge physics and technology to life. Perfect for A level or equivalent students of physics or computer science, this programme will demonstrate what fundamental quantum science is and how it works with future technologies.

How will it benefit me?

We provide a range of support to help you lead quantum physics activities in the classroom:

  • curriculum enrichment visits from leading researchers in quantum technology
  • free teaching resources for your students, written by teachers for teachers
  • bursary supported professional development for teachers showcasing how to create a buzz in your school around this exciting topic

You’ll be able to take students from the first quantum revolution (lasers, MRI scanners, GPS and semiconductors) up to the present day and into the future.

Get involved

Inspire your students and get them engaged in the latest developments in science and technology.

There are a limited number of spaces available, register your interest and you will be among the first to receive the latest information and developments about the programme. 

Register your interest


Resources to help you bring quantum physics and technology to life

We have developed a selection of free-to-access resources to help you bring A level physics and computer science to life. Students will see how the physics they learn about, and the practical activities they carry out, directly relate to future careers. 


Explore resources

About Quantum Technologies


The Quantum Technologies programme aims to help young people understand concepts of quantum physics and technology. We want more young people to be engaged in quantum physics, increase teachers’ knowledge of the subject, and demonstrate the career opportunities available to students of quantum physics and technologies.

UK National Quantum Technologies Programme and Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council