Coherent control of an NV{}^{-} center with one adjacent {}^{13}C

Coherent control of an NV center with one adjacent C

Burkhard Scharfenberger National Institute of Informatics, 2-1-2 Hitotsubashi, Chiyoda-ku, Tokyo 101-8430, Japan    William J. Munro NTT Basic Research Laboratories, NTT Corporation,
3-1 Morinosato Wakamiya, Atsugi, Kanagawa 243-0198, Japan
National Institute of Informatics, 2-1-2 Hitotsubashi, Chiyoda-ku, Tokyo 101-8430, Japan
   Kae Nemoto National Institute of Informatics, 2-1-2 Hitotsubashi, Chiyoda-ku, Tokyo 101-8430, Japan
July 14, 2019

We investigate the theoretically achievable fidelities when coherently controlling an effective three qubit system consisting of a negatively charged nitrogen vacancy (NV) center in diamond with an additional nearby carbon C spin via square radio and microwave frequency pulses in different magnetic field regimes. Such a system has potentially interesting applications in quantum information related tasks such as distributed quantum computation or quantum repeater schemes. We find that the best fidelities can be achieved in an intermediate magnetic field regime. However, with only square pulses it will be challenging to reach the fidelity threshold(s) predicted by current models of fault-tolerant quantum computing.

03.67.Lx, 03.67.-a, 76.30.Mi

I Introduction

Impurity spins in solids have long been known for their potential to be used in quantum information processing devices Weber et al. (2010); Kane (1998); Ohlsson et al. (2002). Among these, the negatively charged vacancy centers(NV) in diamond has stood out for its exceptional properties. It is a well localized, stable and optically controllable spin in the ’vacuum’ of a mostly spin-less carbon lattice Doherty et al. (2013). Given these virtues, they have early been recognized as a good solid state qubit, showing long coherence times even at room temperature Davies (1994); Kennedy et al. (2003); Jelezko et al. (2004a); Balasubramanian et al. (2009). Moreover, NV centers have been employed in a host of applications beyond quantum information, ranging from use as single photon source Kurtsiefer et al. (2000); Brouri et al. (2000); Beveratos et al. (2001), high-resolution sensor in electrometry Dolde et al. (2011), magnetrometry  Degen (2008); Balasubramanian et al. (2008); Maze et al. (2008); Taylor et al. (2008); Balasubramanian et al. (2009); Maertz et al. (2010); Hall et al. (2010a); Cooper et al. (2014), decoherence microscopy Cole and Hollenberg (2009); Hall et al. (2009, 2010b), nano-scale NMR sensor Zhao et al. (2012); Staudacher et al. (2013); Mamin et al. (2013) and thermometer Kucsko et al. (2013).

A nitrogen vacancy center consists of a vacancy site in a diamond lattice adjacent to a substitutional nitrogen atom resulting in a defect of C symmetrySmith et al. (1959); Loubser and van Wyk (1977). In the negative charge state NV, the electronic wave function is a spin for both a ground state manifold (GSM) with orbital symmetry A as well as an excited state manifold (ESM) of E-type orbital symmetry separated from the GSM by an optical 637nm (ZPL) transition. The NV center exhibits the useful properties of optical polarizability and spin dependent fluorescence, allowing initialization and readout of the electronic spin even at room temperature. These are possible due to the presence of energetically intermediate levels between the GSM and ESM, which allow spin non-conserving, non-radiative transitions which preferentially (but not completely) populate the sub-level (for a detailed review see Doherty et al. (2013)).

Together with the electronic spin of the vacancy, hyperfine-coupled nitrogen and possibly carbon nuclear spins found in the vicinity can form a quantum register of several qubits. In such a register, the nuclear spins with their excellent coherence times Jelezko et al. (2004b); Maurer et al. (2012) would serve as quantum memories accessed via the more directly controllable electronic spin of the vacancy. This system was proposed as node in a quantum repeater Childress et al. (2005, 2006) as well as for quantum information processing Yao et al. (2012) and has been intensely studied by numerous experiments both at room and at low temperature (4-8K). The important milestones demonstrated are initialization and single-shot readout of electronic and nuclear spins in both temperature regimes Gurudev Dutt et al. (2007); Neumann et al. (2010a); Robledo et al. (2011), as well as, at low temperature, creation of entanglement between vacancy electron and nuclear spins Neumann et al. (2008), the polarization of single photons Togan et al. (2010) and other (distant) NV centers Bernien et al. (2013). Further important steps on the way to a scalable quantum computation architecture are a demonstration of room temperature quantum registers formed by long-range dipolar coupled NV centers Neumann et al. (2010b) and entanglement swapping to nuclear spins Dolde et al. (2013). Moreover, in quantum registers made up of a single NV and multiple proximate carbon nuclear spins, decoherence-protected operations were performed van der Sar et al. (2012), and recently the first implementations of quantum error correction in diamond-based qubits was also demonstrated Taminiau et al. (2014); Waldherr et al. (2014).

While these experiments serve as beautiful proofs-of-principle and fidelities achieved are remarkable given the practical technical difficulties, they are not yet at thresholds required for scaleable, fault-tolerant quantum computation Stephens (2014). In particular, even with error correction a general computation will require many gate executions before the system is reset/corrected and this quickly degrades fidelity. From the perspective of architecture selection and design, it would be highly desirable to have a better theoretical understanding of the ultimate limits to the achievable fidelities, given the inherent properties of the NV system. Previous studies looking at a bare NV center in a pure carbon lattice have shown that in principle such a system might indeed allow operations with high enough accuracy for large-scale quantum computation even when using only simple control pulses Everitt et al. (2013), at least as long as exciting the vacancy spin out of the GSM is avoided. The hyperfine interaction strength in the ESM (MHz) is relatively stronger than in the GSM (MHz) Gali et al. (2008); Gali (2009)., and hence any excitation from the GSM could result in dephasing on the nitrogen nuclear spin. As quantum information requires not only gate operation but also readout and initialization, this difference in coupling strength adds significant constraints on the operational regimes of physical parameters and setups. By contrast, nearby, strongly coupled C nuclear spins do not show this difference in hyperfine coupling strength, and it might thus be used to design a device immune to this source of dephasing.

This leads to the question investigated in the present work: whether high-fidelity control by simple means is still possible in an effective three-qubit system (NV+C), where the carbon introduces interactions which potentially make high-fidelity control more difficult.

This paper is structured as follows: in section II we introduce the effective spin model we use and discuss the magnetic field regimes we investigate it in, which are low magnetic field (low-B) and intermediate magnetic field (med-B). Of these, we first look at the low-B case in section III, investigating single-pulse singe qubit control and entanglement creation via concatenated pulses. In section IV we move on to the intermediate magnetic field regime, where multi-qubit operations can also be achieved with single driving pulses. Section V contains an analysis of times and fidelities for derived gates based on the results from the previous section and finally we give a concluding discussion in section VI.

Ii Effective spin model

The system we study consists of effectively three qubits: the electronic spins of the vacancy defect (V) and two nuclear spins, one belonging to the, always present, nitrogen and the other to a nearby carbon C. Throughout we will assume the nitrogen to be a N isotope, and thus both nuclei in our system have spin , while the electronic spin state is a triplet . Since we do not consider excitations out of the A GSM, the free time evolution of the system is well described by the Hamiltonian Doherty et al. (2012):


where is the vacancy and the nuclear spin operator and we define the magnetic moments MHz/mT for the electronic spin as well as the nuclear spins of carbon kHz/mT and nitrogen kHz/mT. is a zero-field splitting of 2.88GHz (at low temperature) coming from the spin-spin interaction, denotes the magnetic field which we assume to be parallel to the NV-axis, and is the crystal strain which is very weak in the GSM (MHz) and could be canceled entirely by applying an appropriate electric field. Finally, and are the hyperfine tensors of nitrogen and carbon respectively.

For symmetry reasons is exactly axial, while is approximately so, even for nearest neighbor carbons where one might expect the contact term to give a significant non-axial contribution. As we consider the nitrogen to be an N isotope (), we do not need to include a nuclear quadrupolar term in (1). Also, the direct dipolar interaction between the two nuclear spins is negligible.

The hyperfine interaction term for the nitrogen consists of parallel and exchange contribution and reads . While the carbon hyperfine-term looks the same in its principal axis system, there are additional terms after transforming into NV-adapted coordinates (with z along the NV’s symmetry axis):


where the C-term contains z- and y-operators because we used an x-axis rotation in the coordinate transformation. The four coefficients depend on the angle between the NV axis and the carbon vacancy axis and are given by


The effect of the two additional terms and on energy levels and states in the magnetic field regime are minimal except that for the states at low field, where causes a splitting between even parity states ( and ) while the odd parity states ( and ) are split by the exchange term.

The value for can be observed directly in ODMR experiments as the hyperfine splitting between different carbon spin orientations. The other parameters are, however, harder to confirm. A rough estimate can be gained by setting the magnetic field to mT and observing the splitting at the avoided crossing between the and levels. Since the Hamiltonian is highly connected, this will not yield good results even for . A better strategy is measuring the level splitting while sweeping the magnetic field and fitting the model parameters to the obtained data. As an analytic approximation to this, one can look at the curvature of the levels in a field region around 60-80 mT. There, at least in 2nd-order perturbation theory, the curvatures are directly proportional to (mixing ) and respectively (mixing ).

We considered two different carbon positions, nearest neighbor and third-neighbor, because these show the strongest hyperfine interaction and thus offer the potentially fastest gate times. For a nearest neighbor carbon, hyperfine interaction strength in the principal basis is MHz and MHz while in the NV-basis this corresponds to , , and (’nn’ stands for ’nearest neighbor’). Numerical ab-initio calculations found two different classes of third-neighbor positions showing a strong hyperfine coupling Gali et al. (2008): planar (out of plane) third neighbors (see Figure 1) with coupling constants of (18) MHz and (13)MHz. In ensemble measurements Felton et al. (2009), hyperfine ESR lines associated w. third neighbors have been identified showing interaction strengths of and which is right in between the theoretically predicted values. We use these latter values as the best estimate of third-neighbor interaction strength.

Figure 1: Carbon nuclear spin positions. NV center and the sites where the lattice positions for the (one) carbon C we considered in this study: on the left a free 3D view and on the right along the [111] direction. The color coding of the spheres is as follows: (small) blue = vacancy, green = nitrogen, black= nearest neighbors (of V), gray = next nearest neighbors, yellow and orange: third neighbors for which numerical ab-initio calculations suggest strong hyperfine interaction with the vacancy spin due to finite spin density. These calculations find slightly different coupling strength for the two positions yellow and orange, but this has not yet been resolved experimentally. The dashed cage shows a diamond lattice unit-cell.

In comparison to the bare NV center, the level structure of the Hamiltonian (1) shows a much larger splitting of the levels due to the much stronger parallel hyperfine interaction for both carbon positions we considered. There are two avoided crossings, one strain-avoided at mT (mT for third neighbors) and the other (mainly) exchange-avoided at mT.



Figure 2: Levels and z-fidelity dependence on an axial magnetic field. a.) Energy levels as function of magnetic field strength for nearest neighbor C. The insets zoom in on the avoided crossings at mT and 103mT respectively. For this plot, an unrealistically high strain was assumed in order to clearly show the former. b.) Fidelity of eigenstates with ,-basis (’z-fidelity’) for low- and intermediate magnetic field (left and right column respectively). Same colors represent the same states in both pictures.

For the sake of simplicity in both analysis and application, it makes sense to investigate the model in magnetic field regimes where the eigenstates have high ’z-fidelity’, i.e., are close to the --basis. In the NV, in principle three such regimes exist. The z-fidelity can be achieved for very high magnetic fields of , for which the levels are lowest in energy. Such large magnetic fields are however not very desirable from a practical point of view, as they are difficult to keep stable and the fast Larmor precession of the electronic spin makes accurate timing harder. We therefore chose to concentrate on the low field and intermediate field strengths, which are around mT and mT respectively. For nearest neighbor C, this is on either side of the strain avoided crossing between and levels at while for third neighbor carbons, both are above .

ii.1 Decoherence Model

To simulate dissipative time evolution in our system, we solve a time-dependent master equation with Lindblad operators describing relaxation and dephasing for each subsystem individually (the details can be found in Appendix B) In order to model the experimentally well established gaussian dephasing of the vacancy spin Hanson et al. (2006); Wang et al. (2012), we assumed time dependent rates (i.e. same for both dephasing channels a and b). Since the hyperfine coupling is quite strong for close-by carbons, one should in general use Lindblad operators adapted to the eigenbasis of the total system. However, since we are only interested in magnetic field regimes where the eigenbasis is very close to the computational ( --)basis, the error due to the simplified decoherence model is inconsequential. The decoherence times we assumed were ms, s, s, ms. These are conservative estimates, and each individually has already been demonstrated or even surpassed in experiment Kennedy et al. (2003); Jelezko et al. (2004a); Balasubramanian et al. (2009).

ii.2 Driving

We model microwave (MW) and radio-frequency (RF) driving with a Hamiltonian of the form


where the driving field is a sum square pulses . The number of frequency components, , was in practice either or and usually chosen in resonance with some transition. This leaves the as the main parameter(s) to be optimized. However, we limited our search to values which are still in the RWA regime, so that the relative phase provides control of the driving axis and a direct handle (direct coupling to -direction operators) is unnecessary.

In this work we do not consider pulse shaping (varying and continuously in time), leaving this as a further optimization to achieve fully fault-tolerant quantum computation in the future.

Iii Low field

In this section, we present our results for the low magnetic field regime. As mentioned in the previous section, low magnetic fields offer the advantage of less stringent pulse timing requirements. Furthermore, in a scenario where one would like to set up entanglement between the vacancy and a nuclear spin in the former’s subspace and then transfer this bond to a photon via laser excitation of the vacancy, both levels cannot be split by more than the laser pulse’s line width of MHz for a short 10ns pulse. Therefore, the magnetic field strength values we settled for are a trade-off between the z-fidelity of the eigenstates on one side and limiting level separation on the other. They are mT for nearest- and mT for third neighbor carbon.



Figure 3: Transitions driven to obtain low gates. Level schematics and transition frequency values are for nearest neighbor carbon at mT. (a) Primitive transitions. Controlling the vacancy spin independent of the state of the carbon C requires dual frequency pulses. (b) Two-qubit gates in the subspace require concatenated pulses.

nearest neighbor                                      third neighbor
a)                                                          b)

c)                                                          d)
e)                                                          f)

Figure 4: Low- -pulse gate fidelities for the carbon in nearest neighbor (left column) and third neighbor positions (right column). The first column refers to the transition the second to and the last to . The purple trace is the gate fidelity, with the average state fidelity shown in blue as a reference. For the states, individual state pulses are out of phase, resulting in very low gate fidelity, while average state fidelities are similar to the ones for .
transition other nearest neighbor third neighbor
(MHz) fidelity (%) time (ns) (MHz) fidelity (%) time (ns)
36 ( 45 ) 98.5 ( 99.0 ) 19.1 ( 16.2 ) 32 ( 43 ) 98.3 ( 99.0 ) 21.1 ( 17.2 )
66 ( ” ) 97.1 ( 97.6 ) 15.7 ( 15.9 ) 48 ( ” ) 99.0 ( 99.1 ) 14.7 ( 17.4 )
50 ( ” ) 97.2 ( 98.0 ) 16.0 ( 16.1 ) 75 ( 77 ) 90.0 ( 91.2 ) 8.9 ( 9.9 )
24 ( 22.5 ) 93.2 ( 94.2 ) 31.0 ( 31.1 ) 74 ( 76 ) 89.3 ( 90.1 ) 9.0 ( 9.9 )
” ( ” ) 95.3 ( 95.7 ) 31.8 ( 31.5 ) ” ( ” ) 94.1 ( 94.4 ) 9.3 ( 10.5 )
gate 22.5(19.0) 4 (91.3)% 48.4 (38.8) 70 ( 70 ) 13.4% (89.2%) 3.9 (10.4)
avg 90.6 (94.3)% 32 (38.7) ” ( ” ) 87.1% (91.3%) 9.8 ( ” )
70 99.2 322 100 99.3 1654
61 99.1 335 35 98.5 4649
97.4 312 99 95.2 1724
98.2 328 92.2 1667
gate 51 87.9% 367 61 80.5% 2665
avg 91.8% 90.8%
100 97.9 16900 135 94.1 6747
119 63.6 7025 122 89.6 7043
74.2 11600 111 91.4 9134
Table 1: Maximum fidelities for square pulse driving of various specific starting states as well as gate fidelities for both carbon positions. Gate fidelities refer to the quantity where is the time evolution operator and runs from 1 to the number of initial-target state pairs (25, 16 and 8 for vacancy, carbon and nitrogen).

iii.1 Single qubit gates

The pulses and pulse sequences needed for single-qubit control are illustrated in Figure 3. In the following, unless otherwise stated, fidelities and times given apply to a single -pulse. We also want to distinguish between state-driving fidelity and gate fidelity: the former refers to the fidelity between the time evolution of one particular starting state and its intended target state, where is the superoperator describing the time evolution of a density matrix until time and is the fidelity measure as described in Appendix A. Here we usually have with some desired unitary operation. Gate fidelity is then the minimum of over the entire Hilbert space of our system: . This is hard to compute exactly even for our modest Hilbert-space dimension of . Therefore we settled for an approximation by sampling the Hilbert space at representative points. For a detailed description of how we measure fidelity in our numerical implementation we refer to Appendices A and B.

Driving V. — The transition frequency between and is strongly dependent on the state of the carbon nuclear spin for both nearest and 3rd nearest neighbor C, which clearly poses a problem for single-qubit operations. We had to solve this in two different ways for the two carbon positions: in the case of nearest neighbor using dual frequency driving ( in (4)) works well, while it does not give good results for third neighbors. We attribute this to the much stronger parallel hyperfine interaction in the former case, resulting in a splitting of MHz between carbon and . This is resolvable within the -pulse times giving the best fidelities, which are on the order of O(10ns). In contrast, the splitting is only MHz for third nearest neighbor and therefore not big enough to allow resolution of the two-component pulse within a time of about 10ns. This would rather require one order of magnitude longer pulses i.e., weaker driving power. Unfortunately we found that for such slow pulses maximum fidelity invariably suffers. The best solution in this case is then to apply a fast pulse tuned to the average transition frequency. In principle it holds: the faster the better, but for very short pulse times, timing error will start to seriously reduce the fidelity.

When starting in a polarized state, we find that state fidelities can reach up to 98.5% for nearest neighbor (, MHz, -time of ns) and 98.3% for third neighbor carbon (, MHz, -time of ns, see Table 1). Gate fidelities are significantly lower. In fact, transitions from to show an intriguing disconnect between average and gate fidelity: average fidelity reaches about 90%, similar to transitions. Gate fidelity, as defined above, is however only around 10% or less, showing that the -pulse times for the individual starting states must be very different (’out of phase’). This is not the case for the transitions between and , where the gate fidelity reaches within 2-3% of the average state driving fidelity.

These fidelities are all for single -pulses. Single qubit gates in the physical basis require three consecutive pulses and will thus have lower fidelity still. In general, fidelities depend on driving power , but for V this is not as pronounced as for the two nuclear spins.

Driving C. — The level spitting for the carbon is independent of either the state of V or N, thus manipulate the carbon spin state independently. This probably explains why it shows the highest state fidelities of the three subsystems, reaching 99.2% (99.3%) for nearest (third) neighbors (cp. Table 1 ) if vacancy and nitrogen spins are polarized. Gate fidelity is much lower however, with 88% and 80.5% for nearest and 3rd nearest neighbors respectively.

Driving N. — Similar to the vacancy spin, transition frequencies for the nitrogen nuclear spin depend on the state of the carbon, with a difference between level splittings of kHz between and . This means that while the vacancy spin can in principle be in an arbitrary state, C must be polarized to either or . This is in itself somewhat remarkable, since in our model we have no direct coupling between the nuclear spins. The maximum fidelity is 97.9% for the starting state while gate fidelity is much lower, mostly due to the energy-splitting difference mentioned as well as drift of the carbon spin phase.

A summary of the results for nearest neighbor and third nearest neighbor carbon is given in Table 1.

iii.2 Multi-qubit gates and entanglement

Driven gates. — As we mentioned before, the hyperfine interaction causes transitions for the vacancy and nitrogen to be dependent on the state of the other qubits. While this is a problem when implementing single-qubit gates, it can be used to implement two-qubit gates via driving. Using a qubit basis consisting of and either of such gates can be implemented with a single pulse. For the basis there is the difficulty that direct transition between these levels are not dipole-allowed and therefore exceedingly slow when driven directly. Thus, between the states, all two-qubit gates involving V must be realized via sequences of at least three entangling pulses plus single-qubit rotations to tidy up factors of . Figure 3b shows two examples for such gates.

For example a CNOT (logical corresponds to physical ) would consist of the sequence . To be independent of the nitrogen, the pulse times must be fast compared to the nitrogen hyperfine level splitting of MHz (=330ns), but slow enough to minimize off-resonant driving of the wrong transition (to ). For CNOT the two transitions are separated by about MHz at mT corresponding to roughly 6 ns. Thus, both criteria can only be satisfied to limited degree, with the ideal pulse length being about 45ns per pulse or 135ns in total. A SWAP gate between vacancy and carbon state requires 5 -pulses (see Figure 3b) and has thus a lower fidelity still.

Entangled states. — As we have seen, implementing multi-qubit gates with high fidelities is difficult in the low magnetic field regime. However, if we aim for something less ambitious, such as preparing some useful state from a known starting state, high fidelities are achievable even when including the nitrogen. As examples, let us look at two entangles states and . The standard way to reach the former is the three-pulse sequence involving only ’allowed’ (=single flip) transitions. Similalry, for the latter state we would have , in both cases assuming a starting state . For these sequences we find maximum fidelities of 97.4% (97.3%). However, the presence of the strong hyperfine interaction makes it possible to directly drive ordinarily ’forbidden’ transitions involving two simultaneous spin flips. This lets us reach the target states with the two-pulse sequences and . For these fidelities are 98.5% and 98.9% at optimum gate times of 286ns (15s), significantly better than for the ordinary three pulses. This two pulse scheme works well only for setting up odd-parity Bell states, because the two-spin flip processes are mainly caused by the hyperfine exchange term. Even-parity Bell states would need a counter-rotating term, which is only present for the carbon nuclear spin and there too it is much weaker than the exchange term.

Iv Intermediate field

For magnetic field strengths between mT and mT the eigenstates are much closer to the --basis than for low (see Section II, Fig. 2 b)). If we choose the and levels as our vacancy-qubit basis, we see that while the z-fidelity of some states reaches a maximum only much later, there average peaks in the region around 25mT and this is therefore the value we choose. It has the added benefit of large detuning with and thus low leakage into the subspace, which has to be avoided as it would constitute a qubit loss error.

iv.1 Single qubit gates

Driving V. — From the energy level structure at intermediate B (Figure 5) one sees, that like in the low-B regime, controlling the vacancy independent of the carbon spin state is again not straightforward. As before, our solution was the dual-frequency driving technique in case of nearest neighbor carbon and driving the average transition frequency in case of third-neighbor carbon. With this, we were able to achieve maximum fidelities of 96.1% and 97.7% respectively. Plots of the gate fidelity for a -pulse are shown in Figure 6 for both carbon positions. Naturally, state fidelities are higher, up to 99.3% (99.7%) when the nuclear spins are polarized (see Tables 2).

Figure 5: Energy level schematic with transitions yielding multi-qubit gates. CROT stands for controlled rotation of qubit t by qubit(s) c (and c’). They are equivalent to a CNOT for one and a TOFFOLI gate for two control qubits .

nearest neighbor                                      third neighbor
a)                                                          b)
c)                                                          d)
e)                                                          f)

Figure 6: Gate fidelities of vacancy electron -pulse driving at low -field for nearest neighbor (a,c,e) and third nearest neighbor carbon (b,d,f). The horizontal axis shows time in s and the vertical axis fidelity. Thick, purple traces show the gate, and the thin blue traces average state-driving fidelity. The insets show a zoom-in on each maximum.

Driving C. — Unlike at low magnetic field, fidelities of the carbon nuclear spin nearly match those for the vacancy. Our choice of computational basis means however, we can only effect a -rotation, if the vacancy spin is polarized into logical (the state). In our numerical gate fidelity computations we nonetheless included starting states with , in which case we checked how well the pulse preserves this state, i.e., we set target state equal starting state for the gate fidelity estimation. For nearest neighbor carbon, starting states with the vacancy spin polarized show fidelities up to 99.6% while falling of somewhat if the vacancy starts in the state . There is no significant difference between these starting states in case of third neighbor carbon.

Driving N. — Compared to the low magnetic field regime, nitrogen transition frequencies depend far less on the state of the carbon, which allows relatively good gate fidelities of 96.6% for third nearest neighbor and 94.1% for nearest neighbor C. With gate times on the order of 6s non-polarized states of the vacancy spin would have dephased strongly due to the low assumed electron time of 100s (still relatively long for a solid state qubit), which is why excluded them from our gate fidelity computation. Since relaxation is much slower polarized vacancy spin states do not suffer appreciably during the gate time and thus state fidelity for such starting states is as high as for the other subsystems 99.2% and 99.4% respectively for the two different carbon positions.

All results are summarized in Table 2 for nearest and third neighbor carbons respectively.

A : nearest neighbor
principal other (MHz) -pulse fidelity (%) time (ns)
31 23.4
(2125 MHz) 44 16.0
gate: 44 16.0
CROT MHz 43 15.8
CROT MHz 0.8 932
31 486.4
(MHz) 486.4
32.5 453.1
52.5 331.5
gate: 52.7 332
CROT MHz 52.7 325
110 6719
(MHz) 7146
121 6143
gate: 109.5 6232
CROT MHz 109 6232
B : third neighbor
principal other (MHz) -pulse fidelity (%) time (ns)
72 9.6
() 90 7.9
129 3.0
) 230 3.0
gate : 190 % 3.7
CROT MHz 12.5 58.0
CROT MHz 1.1 634
110 1336
(MHz) 51 2973
72 1980
72.5 1980
gate: 130.5 1001
CROT MHz 130 1082
83 8847
(MHz) 101 7649
100.5 7563
gate: 109 6339
CROT MHz 110 6553
Table 2: -pulse fidelities and times for resonant, square-pulse driving of the NV+C system at for selected states, single- and multi-qubit gates. Gate fidelities where computed from a set of 25, 16 and 8 initial-final state pairs for vacancy, carbon and nitrogen respectively. Uncertainties were computed assuming a timing accuracy of 250ps.

Driving power. — Our optimization of the driving power yielded complementary results for nearest and third nearest neighbors. While in the former case, a medium driving power for V and C gates and a quite strong power for N yield the highest maximum gate fidelities, the situation is reversed for 3rd nearest neighbors. That third nearest neighbor V driving should be done fast is understandable because we need line-widths to be larger than the C-spin level splitting of MHz. This is well satisfied for MHz with sharp peaks in the maximum achievable fidelity occurring whenever the phases can be best lined up. A resulting -dependence of the gate fidelity is Figure 7 for the example of a (third neighbor) vacancy electronic spin. While the highest peak in absolute terms occurs at MHz, taking into account the fidelity reduction due to a finite timing accuracy of, assumed, ps shows that the first peak at 192MHz is in fact the preferable choice.

Figure 7: dependence of the fidelity single-qubit -pulse fidelity for driving the vacancy nuclear spin in third-nearest neighbor position. The blue trace is from a rough scan ( resolution MHz), the other curves were computed with finer resolution to reveal the detailed shape of the maxima.

However, in an experimental setup, all optimal driving powers identified in this study are rather technically challenging. Since we consider our system to operate at cryogenic temperatures (4-8K), sample heating due to the MW and RF-radiation is a serious issue: a rough estimate for the maximum permissible ’true’ driving power is O(W) for which -pulse times are roughly 50ns for the vacancy spin. In our model, this gate time occurs for MHz, which is significantly lower than any of the optimal values we identified (see Table 2). This could provide the motivation for an extended search in the low- regime. However the difficulty in such a search would be that computation time is proportional to gate time and thus roughly inversely proportional to . Thus, for all but the vacancy spin, this would make an extensive search very difficult.

iv.2 Entangling gates

In the intermediate magnetic field regime, our choice computational basis allows several multi-qubit gates to be implemented by a single pulse. The transitions involved are indicated schematically in Figure 5.

As we see, we can obtain multi-qubit gates between all qubits. This set of operations is redundant in that two CNOTs would already be universal, but this redundancy is very welcome since direct, single-pulse gates are faster and have a higher fidelity than ones obtained from potentially lengthy gate sequences.

The fidelities we find for the gates along with gate times and optimum driving power are given in Table 2 ). Figure 8 shows the fidelity vs. time and the gate matrices at maximum fidelity for two nearest neighbor two-qubit gates.



Figure 8: Two examples of two-qubit gates for nearest neighbor carbon: a) CROT and b) CROT. The insets in the upper left visualize the unitary transformation matrices in the computational basis, where the height of a bar stands for the modulus and the small line on top shows the phase. (pointing right = phase 0).

We should stress, that a gate obtained from ’bare’ -pulse is not directly a CNOT but rather a controlled rotation about the axis determined by the phase angle of the driving field (see the driving Hamiltonian (4)). E.g. for an ideal -pulse, the resulting two qubit gate would be . For this is a CiNOT, necessitating a corrective single-qubit rotation to get an exact CNOT.

In the next section, we will take a closer look at the gates one can derive from this basic set and see what the expected fidelities are.

gate time (s) fid (%) ciruit
n.n. 3rd nb. n.n. 3rd nb.
INIT 100 99.9
MEAS 10s
X,Y .016/.33/6.2 .004/1.0/6.3 96.1/98.4/94.1 97.7/96.9/96.6
CROT 16 4ns 96.8 92.7
CROT 0.33/6.23 1.08/6.55 97.9/91.0 98.2/98.0
CROT 0.93 0.63 94.8 97.4
Z .032/.66/12.5 .008/2.0/12.7 92/97/89 96/94/93
.04/.83/15.6 .01/2.5/15.9 91 / 96/ 86 94/ 92 / 92
CNOT .35 1.06 91 94
CNOT 0.34 1.08 90 94
CNOT 12.5 12.9 84 94
CPHASE 1.86 1.26 90 95
CNOT 43.7 44.6 51 70
INIT .79 2.24 85 82
INIT 56.3 57.6 66
SWAP 1.03 3.20 79 71
SWAP 68.7 70.4 50 61
BELL 1.5 4.6 84 70
BELL 25.0 25.8 64 83
BELLM 2.75 8.0 67 50
BELLM 93 .9 96.4 50
Table 3: A list of the relevant gates in the NV+C system with gate times and expected fidelities. Values for primitive gates are taken from the results in Section 4, which in turn are used to estimated those of derived gates. (*) : assumed values

V Derived gates and sequences

In the previous section we looked at gates and operations implementable with a single pulse. Here we want to extend this to sequences of pulses in order to realize a set of useful gate operations on the three qubit NVC system at intermediate magnetic field. In Figure 9, we show an overview of relevant gates in the NV system both primitive and derived ones together with the dependency structure.

The primitives presented in the previous section include all single-qubit rotations about an axis in the x-y plane (from which one can construct z-rotations), as well as the four entangling operations CROT, CROT, CROT and CROT, where CROT denotes a conditional rotation applied to qubit 3 controlled by the state of qubit(s) 1 (and 2). For instance, if one chooses to perform an X() rotation, i.e., a -pulse about the x-axis, the resulting operation would be a CiNOT, which is equivalent to a CNOT up to a z-rotation on the control qubit. In addition, one has the non-unitary initialization of the vacancy spin into the state. The standard technique at room temperature is to employ off-resonant excitation with green laser light, and was used in virtually all NV experiments to date. However, at low temperature resonant driving to a state with preferential decay to the state, e.g.  is much faster and one should be able to reach high fidelities after only a few cycles.

These primitives clearly form a universal set which has in fact some redundancy. For instance, we need only one out of CROT and CROT as well as CROT and CROT. Having them all at our disposal potentially improves both gate time and fidelity. Table 3 gives an overview of time and fidelity for the gates shown in Figure 9. It is clear that all gates involving the nitrogen nuclear spin are both slow and low fidelity, so unless this can be resolved by further optimization of square pulses or more advanced pulse shaping, it is best to try and work without it. Excluding the degree of freedom of the nitrogen means we are reduced to a two-qubit system. Thus it is no longer possible to perform any error correction within the device unless we introduce another C. However, in such a case we expect similar problems as with the nitrogen. Thus, its use in, e.g. repeaters would depend on the initial entangling link being high-fidelity in the first place. Ways to establish such links probabilistically have been proposed Childress et al. (2005); Nemoto et al. (2013) using state dependent reflectivity of cavities together with path-erasure techniques.

If we assume entanglement links between two NVC systems are established with fidelity exceeding 99.9% using this method, a Bell measurement could be performed with fidelity 70% (74%) (cp. Table 3) allowing only a single round of entanglement swapping before link fidelity drops below the classical threshold. This shows that for strongly coupling carbon C it is necessary to go beyond the square pulse paradigm and consider shaped pulses and pulse sequences. In technical applications, this would mean a complication that is avoidable in bare NV centers, where square pulses are already good enough. However, we think it is still interesting to pursue this course, as the carbon offers a single-qubit gate speed-up by a factor of more than 10 for nearest- and still about 5 for third-nearest-neighbors.

Vi Conclusion

We numerically investigated a system consisting of an NV center and a nearby, strongly hyperfine-coupled carbon C nuclear spin in two different magnetic field regimes. Within a conservative yet realistic model, we determined the achievable fidelities for specific states as well as gates using only simulated square pulses of microwave and radio-frequency radiation. We find that in the low magnetic field regime only some special starting and target state combinations allow high fidelity operations. This suggests that careful selection of states gives us sufficient fidelity to perform some quantum information tasks. Gate fidelity suffers from the limited state z-fidelity and level separation. The situation is much better at intermediate fields. There, we found fidelities of up to 98% for single-qubit gates on the carbon nuclear spin and 97% for the vacancy electronic spin. The nitrogen single-qubit as well as multi-qubit gate fidelities are somewhat lower than that. If we analyze the expected gate times of gates derived from these primitives via straightforward concatenation, we find that using a strongly bound carbon does indeed offer potential speed up of operations. However the fidelities of these derived gates quickly deteriorateswith nesting level. Thus this study indicates that gates implemented via square pulses can be used only in limited applications. For general applications going beyond the square pulse paradigm and using pulse-shaping techniques like optimal control is required.

Vii Acknowledgement

We thank M.S. Everitt, S.J. Devitt and H. Kosaka for valuable comments and discussions. This research was partially supported under the Commissioned Research of National Institute of Information and Communications Technology (NICT) (A & B) project.


  • Weber et al. (2010) J. Weber, W. Koehl, J. Varley, A. Janotti, B. Buckley, C. Van de Walle, and D. Awschalom, PNAS 107, 8513 (2010).
  • Kane (1998) B. Kane, Nature 393, 133 (1998).
  • Ohlsson et al. (2002) N. Ohlsson, R. K. Mohan, and S. Kröll, Opt. Comm. 201, 71 (2002).
  • Doherty et al. (2013) M. W. Doherty, N. B. Manson, P. Delaney, F. Jelezko, J. Wrachtrup, and L. C. Hollenberg, J.Phys.Rep. 528, 1 (2013).
  • Davies (1994) G. Davies, Properities and growth of diamond (INSPEC, London, 1994).
  • Kennedy et al. (2003) T. A. Kennedy, J. S. Colton, J. E. Butler, R. C. Linares, and P. J. Doering, Apl. Phys. Lett. 83, 4190 (2003).
  • Jelezko et al. (2004a) F. Jelezko, T. Gaebel, I. Popa, A. Gruber, and J. Wrachtrup, Phys. Rev. Lett. 92, 076401 (2004a).
  • Balasubramanian et al. (2009) G. Balasubramanian, P. Neumann, D. Twitchen, M. Markham, R. Kolesov, N. Mizuochi, J. Isoya, J. Achard, J. Beck, J. Tissler, et al., Nature Materials 8, 383 (2009).
  • Kurtsiefer et al. (2000) C. Kurtsiefer, S. Mayer, P. Zarda, and H. Weinfurter, Phys. Rev. Lett. 85, 290 (2000).
  • Brouri et al. (2000) R. Brouri, A. Beveratos, J.-P. Poizat, and P. Grangier, Opt.Lett 25, 1294 (2000).
  • Beveratos et al. (2001) A. Beveratos, R. Brouri, T. Gacoin, J.-P. Poizat, and P. Grangier, Phys. Rev. A 64, 061802 (2001).
  • Dolde et al. (2011) F. Dolde, H. Fedder, M. Doherty, T. Nöbauer, F. Rempp, G. Balasubramanian, T. Wolf, F. Reinhard, L. Hollenberg, F. Jelezko, et al., Nature Physics 7, 459 (2011).
  • Degen (2008) C. Degen, Appl. Phys. Lett. 92, 243111 (2008).
  • Balasubramanian et al. (2008) G. Balasubramanian, I. Chan, R. Kolesov, M. Al-Hmoud, J. Tisler, C. Shin, C. Kim, A. Wojcik, P. Hemmer, A. Krueger, et al., Nature 455, 648 (2008).
  • Maze et al. (2008) J. Maze, P. Stanwix, J. Hodges, S. Hong, J. Taylor, P. Cappellaro, L. Jiang, M. Gurudev Dutt, E. Togan, A. Zibrov, et al., Nature 455, 644 (2008).
  • Taylor et al. (2008) J. Taylor, P. Cappellaro, L. Childress, L. Jiang, D. Budker, P. Hemmer, A. Yacoby, R. Walsworth, and M. Lukin, Nature Physics 4, 810 (2008).
  • Maertz et al. (2010) B. J. Maertz, A. P. Wijnheijmer, G. D. Fuchs, M. E. Nowakowski, and D. D. Awschalom, Appl. Phys. Lett. 96, 092504 (2010).
  • Hall et al. (2010a) L. T. Hall, C. D. Hill, J. H. Cole, and L. C. L. Hollenberg, Phys. Rev. B 82, 045208 (2010a).
  • Cooper et al. (2014) A. Cooper, E. Magesan, H. Yum, and P. Cappellaro, Nature Communications 5, 3141 (2014).
  • Cole and Hollenberg (2009) J. H. Cole and L. C. L. Hollenberg, Nanotechnology 20, 495401 (2009).
  • Hall et al. (2009) L. T. Hall, J. H. Cole, C. D. Hill, and L. C. L. Hollenberg, Phys. Rev. Lett. 103, 220802 (2009).
  • Hall et al. (2010b) L. T. Hall, C. D. Hill, J. H. Cole, B. Städler, F. Caruso, P. Mulvney, J. Wrachtrup, and L. C. Hollenberg, PNAS 107, 18777 (2010b).
  • Zhao et al. (2012) N. Zhao, J. Honert, B. Schmid, M. Klas, J. Isoya, M. Markham, D. Twitchen, F. Jelezko, R.-B. Liu, H. Fedder, et al., Nat. Nano. 7, 657 (2012).
  • Staudacher et al. (2013) T. Staudacher, F. Shi, S. Pezzagna, J. Meijer, J. Du, C. Meriles, F. Reinhard, and J. Wrachtrup, Science 339, 561 (2013).
  • Mamin et al. (2013) H. Mamin, M. Kim, M. Sherwood, C. Rettner, K. Ohno, D. Awschalom, and D. Rugar, Science 339, 557 (2013).
  • Kucsko et al. (2013) G. Kucsko, P. Maurer, N. Y. Yao, M. Kubo, H. J. Noh, P. K. Lo, J. Park, and M. D. Lukin, Nature 500, 54 (2013).
  • Smith et al. (1959) W. V. Smith, P. P. Sorokin, I. L. Gelles, and G. J. Lasher, Phys. Rev. 115, 1546 (1959).
  • Loubser and van Wyk (1977) J. Loubser and J. van Wyk, Diamond Res. 1, 11 (1977).
  • Jelezko et al. (2004b) F. Jelezko, T. Gaebel, M. Domhan, I. Popa, A. Gruber, and J. Wrachtrup, Phys. Rev. Lett. 93, 130501 (2004b).
  • Maurer et al. (2012) P. Maurer, G. Kucsko, C. Latta, L. Jiang, N. Yao, S. Bennett, F. Pastawski, D. Hunger, N. Chisholm, M. Markham, et al., Science 336, 1283 (2012).
  • Childress et al. (2005) L. Childress, J. M. Taylor, A. S. Sørensen, and M. D. Lukin, Phys. Rev. A 72, 052330 (2005).
  • Childress et al. (2006) L. Childress, J. M. Taylor, A. S. Sørensen, and M. D. Lukin, Phys. Rev. Lett. 96, 070504 (2006).
  • Yao et al. (2012) N. Yao, L. Jiang, A. Gorshkov, P. Maurer, G. Giedke, J. Cirac, and M. Lukin, Nat. Comm. 3, 800 (2012).
  • Gurudev Dutt et al. (2007) M. V. Gurudev Dutt, L. Childress, L. Jiang, E. Togan, J. Maze, F. Jelezko, A. S. Zibrov, P. R. Hemmer, and M. D. Lukin, Science 316, 1312 (2007).
  • Neumann et al. (2010a) P. Neumann, J. Beck, M. Steine, F. Rempp, H. Fedder, P. Hemmer, J. Wrachtrup, and F. Jelezko, Science 329, 542544 (2010a).
  • Robledo et al. (2011) L. Robledo, L. Childress, H. Bernien, B. Hensen, P. F. Alkemade, and R. Hanson, Nature 477, 574 (2011).
  • Neumann et al. (2008) P. Neumann, N. Mizuochi, F. Rempp, P. Hemmer, H. Watanabe, S. Yamazaki, V. Jacques, T. Gaebel, F. Jelezko, and J. Wrachtrup, Science 320, 1326 (2008).
  • Togan et al. (2010) E. Togan, Y. Chu, A. S. Trifonov, L. Jiang, J. Maze, L. Childress, M. V. G. Dutt, A. S. Soerensen, P. R. Hemmer, Z. A. S., et al., Nature 466, 730 (2010).
  • Bernien et al. (2013) H. Bernien, B. Hensen, W. Pfaff, G. Koolstra, M. S. Block, L. Robledo, T. H. Taminiau, M. Markham, D. J. Twitchen, L. Childress, et al., Nature 497, 86 (2013).
  • Neumann et al. (2010b) P. Neumann, R. Kolesov, B. Naydenov, J. Beck, F. Rempp, M. Steiner, V. Jacques, G. Balasubramanian, M. Markham, D. Twitchen, et al., Nature Physics 6, 249 (2010b).
  • Dolde et al. (2013) f. Dolde, I. Jakobi, B. Naydenov, N. Zhao, S. Pezzegna, C. Trautmann, J. Meijer, P. Neumann, F. Jelezko, and J. Wrachtrup, Nat. Phys. 9, 139 (2013).
  • van der Sar et al. (2012) T. van der Sar, H. Wang, M. Blok, H. Bernien, T. Taminiau, D. Toyli, D. Lidar, D. Awschalom, R. Hanson, and V. Dobrovitski, Nature 484, 82 (2012).
  • Taminiau et al. (2014) T. Taminiau, J. Cramer, T. van der Sar, V. Dobrovitski, and R. Hanson, Nat. Nano. 9, 171 (2014).
  • Waldherr et al. (2014) G. Waldherr, Y. Wang, S. Zaiser, M. Jamali, T. Schulte-HerbrŸggen, H. Abe, T. Oshima, J. Isoya, P. Neumann, and J. Wrachtrup, Nature 506, 204 (2014).
  • Stephens (2014) A. M. Stephens, Phys. Rev. A 89, 022321 (2014).
  • Everitt et al. (2013) M. S. Everitt, S. Devitt, W. J. Munro, and K. Nemoto, preprint (2013), arXiv:1309.3107v1.
  • Gali et al. (2008) A. Gali, M. Fyta, and E. Kaxiras, Phys. Rev. B 77, 155206 (2008).
  • Gali (2009) A. Gali, preprint (2009), arXiv:0905.1169v1.
  • Doherty et al. (2012) M. W. Doherty, F. Dolde, H. Fedder, F. Jelezko, J. Wrachtrup, N. B. Manson, and L. C. L. Hollenberg, Phys. Rev. B 85, 205203 (2012).
  • Felton et al. (2009) S. Felton, A. M. Edmonds, M. E. Newton, P. M. Martineau, D. Fisher, D. J. Twitchen, and J. M. Baker, Phys. Rev. B 79, 075203 (2009).
  • Hanson et al. (2006) R. Hanson, F. M. Mendoza, R. J. Epstein, and D. D. Awschalom, Phys. Rev. Lett. 97, 087601 (2006).
  • Wang et al. (2012) Z.-H. Wang, G. de Lange, D. Ristè, R. Hanson, and V. V. Dobrovitski, Phys. Rev. B 85, 155204 (2012).
  • Nemoto et al. (2013) K. Nemoto, M. Trupke, S. Devitt, A. M. Stephens, K. Buczak, T. Nobauer, M. S. Everitt, J. Schmiedmayer, and W. J. Munro, preprint (2013), arXiv:1309.4277v1.

Appendix A Measuring fidelity

The fidelity between two quantum states described by density matrices and can be determined by


The square-root is defined for hermitian operators and can be computed from the eigenspectrum via where and are the eigenvalues of . If one of the states, say , is a pure state, this simplifies to


For purely unitary time evolutions, the exact gate fidelity can be computed by just considering (the time evolution of) an ONB of the Hilbert space . In practice, this would require computing the time evolution for different starting states. However, since , the actual time evolution of the system, is dissipative in our case, the exhaustive description necessary for calculating the exact gate fidelity requires computing the time evolution for all generators of the space of hermitian operators on . As a standard way of assessing gate-fidelity this is computationally too costly even for our modest Hilbert-space size of .

Therefore, we settled on the practical solution of computing the state fidelities for a suitably large subset of states from and taking as our gate fidelity the minimum among all the obtained values. The size of these sets were 25, 16 and 8 states when assessing vacancy, carbon and nitrogen driving pulses respectively. In detail, the state sets were

Vacancy (25 states):
Carbon (16 states):
Nitrogen (8 states):

where , , and .

Appendix B Numerical simulation

Decoherence model. — We implemented a master equation in Lindblad form


Here runs over all subsystems and diagonal/off-diagonal elements, e.g.  labels the raising operator for the carbon spin, which together with is responsible for carbon spin relaxation. Thus, the Lindblad operators describe relaxation and dephasing of each system (V, C and N) individually and the are the inverses of the experimentally observed relaxation and decoherence times and of the individual subsystems except for vacancy dephasing rates . This we chose time dependent, to reproduce the experimentally observed Gaussian (and thus non-Markovian) dephasing of the vacancy electron spin. This kind of dephasing is observed for the time evolution of a spin which evolves under the influence of a weak and randomly varying magnetic field, which in case of the NV stems from other spins in the vicinity (the electronic spins of nitrogen P1 centers as well as carbon C nuclear spins). Gaussian dephasing is obtained for a linear time dependence of .

Simulation. — Numerical simulations where performed in Mathematica (version 7.0) using the built-in NDSOLVE function to integrate the Master equation (7) up to the desired final time starting in some state of the entire system. Single qubit gate fidelities where computed as described in the previous section while multi-qubit gates where extracted in a similar fashion, however comparing each final state to all other target states in addition to the desired one.

Appendix C Derived gates

In the intermediate field regime (mT) we computed the fidelities of some interesting derived gates based on the simulation results obtained for primitive gates. Derived gates are constructed from sequences of primitive ones according to some gate identity. Following the prescription of these identities we obtain derived gate parameters by multiplying the fidelities and summing the times of the constituent primitives. This is consistent with the limitation of the NV+C system where gates cannot be performed in parallel on different subsystems for physical reasons, even though this might be possible logically (e.g. single-qubit gates on different qubits commute). For dependency between primitives and derived gates, see Figure 9, for the complete list of gates and the (highest fidelity) identities see Table 3.

Figure 9: Graph illustrating the dependencies of derived gates on primitive ones (left side).

Frequently there are several different ways to obtain a given gate, in particular since our set of primitives is redundant. For instance one can obtain a CNOT either by applying the square of a CNOT (=TOFFOLI) sandwiched between two Hadamard gates on the nitrogen or, alternatively, via a CNOT sandwiched between two SWAP. In this case the former is clearly the faster and higher fidelity alternative. However there are also cases where one has to choose between fidelity or speed. For example a BELL gate can be achieved either via CNOTHCNOT or with the same but with V and C switching roles. We must point out that these two options do in fact not give the exact same gate: the former realizes the basis-state mapping , , , while the latter has instead , , where and denote the even and odd parity Bell states respectively. But both map the computational basis onto a Bell basis, and the permutation between the Bell vectors just requires a slightly different interpretation of measurement results and we can thus regard them as effectively equivalent. But in practice it makes a great difference which one we choose to perform: the former gate identity involves two slow, but higher fidelity CNOTs and one fast Hadamard and vice versa for the latter. Gate times are (for nearest neighbor) ns versus ns while the fidelities are 84% compared to 74%.

Comments 0
Request Comment
You are adding the first comment!
How to quickly get a good reply:
  • Give credit where it’s due by listing out the positive aspects of a paper before getting into which changes should be made.
  • Be specific in your critique, and provide supporting evidence with appropriate references to substantiate general statements.
  • Your comment should inspire ideas to flow and help the author improves the paper.

The better we are at sharing our knowledge with each other, the faster we move forward.
The feedback must be of minimum 40 characters and the title a minimum of 5 characters
Add comment
Loading ...
This is a comment super asjknd jkasnjk adsnkj
The feedback must be of minumum 40 characters
The feedback must be of minumum 40 characters

You are asking your first question!
How to quickly get a good answer:
  • Keep your question short and to the point
  • Check for grammar or spelling errors.
  • Phrase it like a question
Test description