Not unless you want to send the computer waaaaaaay out into the outer solar system. Otherwise sunlight will heat it up.Can the low temperatures in Space be employed to cool a Quantum computer installed on an operational Space vessel doing away with the need of a super fridge or whatever they use here on Earth? Thank you.
Space does not have a temperature. Space is just geometry. Geometry does not have a temperature. It is the contents of space that have a temperature. If we are talking about the near-perfect vacuum of low earth orbit then that near-perfect vacuum might be said to have a temperature.Would Space temperatures be cold enough?
Not for long, as heat would soak from the sunlit side to the shaded side without active cooling. Don't get me wrong, you could do it, but the difficulties associated with launching a quantum computer into space and sustaining it there are simply not worth any gain you'd get. It is much easier to just leave it on the ground and cool it.Well, surely if it kept on the side away from any heat it will be cold?
It is more like it will "glow" with heat. If you've pulled a red hot poker from the fire, the glow is light being emitted from the poker. That light carries away heat energy.it is facing away from any external heat source causing its temperature to rise am I right in assuming it will loose heat at a certain rate by radiation of particles from it's surface