Comparison of Qubit and Qutrit Like Entangled Squeezed and Coherent States of Light

Comparison of Qubit and Qutrit Like Entangled Squeezed and Coherent States of Light

G. Najarbashi , S. Mirzaei
Department of Physics, University of Mohaghegh Ardabili, P.O. Box 179, Ardabil, Iran.


Squeezed state of light is one of the important subjects in quantum optics which is generated by optical nonlinear interactions. In this paper, we especially focus on qubit like entangled squeezed states (ESS’s) generated by beam splitters, phase-shifter and cross Kerr nonlinearity. Moreover the Wigner function of two-mode qubit and qutrit like ESS are investigated. We will show that the distances of peaks of Wigner functions for two-mode ESS are entanglement sensitive and can be a witness for entanglement. Like the qubit cases, monogamy inequality is fulfilled for qutrit like ESS. These trends are compared with those obtained for qubit and qutrit like entangled coherent states (ECS).
Keywords: squeezed state; coherent state; entanglement; Wigner function.
PACs Index: 03.65.Ud


1 Introduction

Squeezed states are a general class of minimum-uncertainty states, for which the noise in one quadrature is reduced compared with a coherent state. The squeezed state of the electromagnetic field can be generated in many optical processes [1, 2, 3]. The first two experiments used third-order nonlinear optical media. Nonlinear effects such as the Kerr effect can be used to control a light signal by means of another light signal, and thus play an important role in optical data processing. This nonlinear effect exists in all materials, even isotropic ones, like glass or fused silica. On the other hand, the measurement of the properties of a light field without disturbing it is a necessary requirement of many optical quantum communication and computation protocols which can be achieved by means of the optical Kerr medium with large third-order nonlinearity [4]. Quantum non-demolition detectors can detect a single photon without destroying it in an absorption process. This detection relies on the phase shift produced by transmitting a single photon through a nonlinear Kerr medium. Such detectors have recently been implemented in the laboratory [5]. The optical Kerr effect also allows the propagation of ultrashort soliton-type pulses without spreading or optical bistability [6, 7]. In Ref. [8] the authors have produced large cross-phase shifts of 0.3 mrad per photon with a fast response time using rubidium atoms restricted to a hollow-core photonic bandgap fibre, which shows the largest nonlinear phase shift induced in a single pass through a room temperature medium.

Squeezed state finds a wide range of applications in quantum information processing [9]. A superposition of odd photon number states for quantum information networks has been generated by photon subtraction from a squeezed vacuum state produced by a continuous wave optical parametric amplifier [10]. In Ref. [11], orthogonal Bell states with entangled squeezed vacuum states have been constructed and a scheme for teleportation a superposition of squeezed states based on the Bell state measurement have been presented. An analysis of squeezed single photon states as a resource for teleportation of coherent state qubits has been investigated in Ref. [12]. Ref. [13] has shown that non-Gaussian entangled states are good resources for quantum information processing protocols, such as, quantum teleportation. The problem of generating ESS’s has been discussed in [14, 15, 16, 17, 18]. The new physical interpretation of the generalized two-mode squeezing operator has been studied in [19] which is useful to design optical devices for generating various squeezed states of light. Quantum storage of squeezed state light through an electromagnetically induced transparency ( EIT) medium has been experimentally realized in hot atoms and magneto-optical traps in which the atomic quantum memory was verified by measuring the quantum noise of the retrieved states [20, 21, 22, 23, 24].

Coherent states, originally introduced by Schrodinger in 1926 [25]. However, multi-mode quantum states of radiation fields which present the opportunity to be a resource in quantum information theory have been the subject of considerable interest in the experimental and theoretical literature [26, 27, 66, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40]. Entanglement concentration for W-type entangled coherent states have been investigated in Ref.[41]. Generation of multipartite ECS’s and entanglement of multipartite states constructed by linearly independent coherent states have been investigated in [42, 43]. In Ref. [44] the production and entanglement properties of the generalized balanced N-mode Glauber coherent states of the form


have been stated which is a general form of the balanced two-mode ECS and . Assuming that the coherent states are linearly independent, these states recast in two qubit and qutrit form respectively. Then the entanglement of these states has been evaluated by concurrence measure. In Ref. [45], the noise effect on two modes qubit and qutrit like ECS’s has been studied.

In 1932, Wigner introduced a distribution function in mechanics that permitted a description of mechanical phenomena in a phase space [46, 47]. Wigner functions have been especially used for describing the quadratures of the electrical field with coherent and squeezed states or single photon states [48, 49, 50]. The Bell inequality based on a generalized quasi probability Wigner function and its violation for single photon entangled states and two-mode squeezed vacuum states have been investigated in Ref. [51]. The negativity of the Wigner function [52] is a reason why the Wigner function can not be regarded as a real probability distribution but it is a quasi-probability distribution function. This character is a good indication of the possibility of the occurrence of nonclassical properties of quantum states. The Wigner function of two-mode qubit and qutrit like ECS’s have been investigated in [53].

In this paper we will consider two-mode qubit like ESS , in which two squeezed states and are in general nonorthogonal and span a two dimensional qubit like Hilbert space . Therefore, two-mode squeezed state can be recast in two qubit form. Moreover as an example we introduce a method for producing qubit like ESS using kerr medium and beam splitters [16]. The same argument can be formulated for other two-mode squeezed states such as , in which the set are linearly independent and span the three dimensional qutrit like Hilbert space , implying that can be recast in two qutrit form. The entanglement of the state can be calculated by concurrence measure introduced by Wootters [54, 55] and in the same manner, its generalized version [56] can be used to measure the entanglement of . Moreover we investigate the Wigner quasi-probability distribution function for qubit and qutrit like ESS. For both qubit like ESS and ECS the distance of peaks in Wigner function can be an evidence for amount of entanglement. While for qutrit like ESS this argument seems to be rather pale. On the other hand, the monogamy inequality for multi-qutrit like ESS and ECS are discussed and it is shown that there exist qutrit like states violating monogamy inequality.

The outline of this paper is as follows: In section 2 we investigate the entanglement of two-mode qubit like ESS and compare it with ECS. Moreover the Wigner quasi-probability distribution function for qubit like ESS is studied in this section. The behavior of Wigner function and monogamy inequality for multi-qutrit like ESS are discussed in section 3. Our conclusions are summarized in section 4.

2 Two-mode Qubit like ESS’s

A rather more exotic set of states of the electromagnetic field are the squeezed states. The squeezed state of light is two-photon coherent state that photons will be created or destroyed in pairs. They may be generated through the action of a squeeze operator defined as


where , with , and is known as the squeeze parameter. We note that the squeeze operator is unitary and . The operator is a kind of two-photon generalization of the displacement operator used to define the usual coherent states of a single-mode field. Acting squeeze operator on vacuum states would create some sort of two photon coherent states:


namely squeezed states. One can write the squeezed states in terms of Fock states as


The overlap of two squeezed state reads


in which , and .

2.1 Entanglement of Two-Mode Qubit like ESS

Let us consider two-mode qubit like ESS as


where , and are generally complex numbers and is a normalization factor, i.e.


in which . We used the superscript (2) for qubit-like states to distinguish it from that of qutrit like states in the next section. Moreover, subscript is referred to squeezed states to distinguish it from coherent states. Two nonorthogonal squeezed states and are assumed to be linearly independent and span a two-dimensional subspace of the Hilbert space . The state is in general an entangled state. To show this avowal we use a measure of entanglement called concurrence which is introduced by Wooters [54, 55]. For any two qubit pure state in the form , the concurrence is defined as . By defining the orthonormal basis as


the state is reduced to the state . Therefore the concurrence is obtained as


where for simplicity we assume that to be a real number. The behavior of concurrence as a function of is shown in figure 1. For the sake of comparison, the concurrence of two-mode qubit like ECS,


is also plotted in figure 1 (for further details see [44]).

Figure 1: (Color online) Concurrence of (dashed line) and (full line) as a function of for : (a) and and (b) and .

A comparison between full and dashed line in figure 1 shows that for the concurrence of squeezed state is less than the concurrence of coherent state. On the other hand for , there are , and for which the cross over occurs. Moreover figure shows that only for the state is separable which is confirmed by Eq.(2.9). If we assume that all parameters are real and , then the concurrence (2.9) can be rewritten as


where . This equation shows that the concurrence is a monotone function of (see figure 2). If , the concurrence tends to its maximum value (), while for small separation (i.e. ) the concurrence tends to zero which means the state is separable.

Figure 2: (Color online) Concurrence of as a function of .

Let us introduce a scheme to generate such ESS’s. To this end, consider the interaction Hamiltonian for a cross Kerr nonlinearity as , where and are photon number operators of mode and mode , respectively and is proportional to the third-order nonlinear susceptibility . The time evolution operator is


where , in which is the length of Kerr medium (KM) and is the velocity of light in the Kerr medium. If we assume that mode is initially in a squeezed vacuum state , and choose , then we obtain the superpositions of squeezed vacuum states .

The method proposed here, involves cross-Kerr interactions. But, in general, the strengths of these interactions are far too weak to bring about the required phase shifts. The techniques of EIT, a quantum interference phenomenon that arises when coherent optical fields couple to the states of a material quantum system, have been used to overcome this undesirable problem. Strictly speaking, the squeezing of the delayed output state in an EIT medium has not been retained the same as that of input state [57], and the squeezing property of the retrieved state after a storage time has decreased [22, 23]. To qualify the efficiency of the squeezing propagation or storage in an EIT system, experimental studies have discovered an approach to repress the noise of output delay light via decreasing the detection frequency or operating the system at off one or two-photon resonance [58, 59, 60, 61, 62].

Now, assume that the state is inserted to , then the output state becomes (see figure 3).

Figure 3: (Color online) Experimental set up for generation ESS.

On the other hand, the Kerr medium together with phase shifter , transform the state to


where we used the fact that


Now let mode interacts with mode (in a squeezed vacuum state ), via Kerr medium , then the state after the Kerr medium and reads


Now if one of the detectors or fires then, up to a normalization factor, we have the ESS’s




Choosing different parameters and , one may obtain the various entangled states [16]. For example, taking and we have which is an entangled state with concurrence . To see this, we consider two nonorthogonal squeezed states and , which are linearly independent and span a two-dimensional space defined as




For simplicity, we again assumed that and are real parameters. Altogether, we obtain the entangled state


whose concurrence reads


The behavior of concurrence as a function of and is shown in figure 4.

Figure 4: (Color online) Concurrence of as a function of and .

Figure 4 shows that for (i.e. ) the state is maximally entangled state (i.e. ).

2.2 Wigner Function for Qubit like ESS

One of the important quasi-probability distribution over phase space is the Wigner function defined as [63]


where in which is displacement operator and is the reduced density matrix obtained by partially tracing out second mode. Here we investigate the behavior of one-mode Wigner function for qubit like state (2.6). Wigner characteristic function reads


To calculate the Wigner characteristic function, let us use the fact that commuting displacement operator with squeezing operator yields


where and By substituting in Eq.(2.22) the Wigner function can be obtained as




in which and . To explore the behavior of Wigner function in more detail, it is convenient to take all parameters to be real except for , i.e.


Now we consider two special cases . For the case we plot Wigner distribution as a function of for fixed but different (see figure 5 (a)).

Figure 5: (Color online) Wigner distribution as a function of with (a) for various and fixed , (b) for various and fixed .

Specifically, we wish to compare the results with those obtained for ECS [53]. By increasing the difference of and the width of squeezed Wigner function decreases, while the peaks of for ECS (2.10) recede by increasing the difference of and . Furthermore, in contrast to ESS, for the ECS the height of peaks changes manifestly . The behavior of and are depicted in figures 6 for the case .

Figure 6: (Color online) Wigner distribution as a function of with (a) for given , , (b) for given , .

Evidently, the peaks of approach to each other by increasing the difference of . This result is different for , that is by increasing the , the peaks of recede from each other.

Another example is the qubit like ESS ), generated by the scheme proposed in figure 3, whose Wigner function is given by


Figure 7 shows the behavior of the above Wigner function, as a function of , for given and .

Figure 7: (Color online) as a function of for given: (red), , (blue), , (green), , (black).

3 Qutrit like ESS’s

In this section, we consider two and three-mode qutrit like ESS’s. First consider two-mode case:


where is the normalization factor with , and . For simplicity we assumed that all parameters are real. In general, three squeezed states , and , can define three-dimensional space spanned by the set


Substitution these new basis into Eq.(3.29) the state is reduced to a qutrit like ESS. We use the general concurrence measure for bipartite state [56]. The norm of concurrence vector is obtained as , where and are dimensions of first and second part respectively (in the present case ). The concurrence is represented in figure 8.

Figure 8: (Color online) Concurrence of (dashed line) and (full line) as a function of for , , and .

To compare this result with ECS, we also plotted the concurrence of in the figure 8. By we mean that in Eq.(3.29) the squeezed states and must be replaced by coherent states and . Figure 9(a) displays the Wigner function of as a function of with for fixed but various and . One may immediately deduce that the the width of Wigner function decreases by increasing the distance of with and . This result is confirmed by the concurrence measure in a opposite manner which is accompanied by a shift in (see figure 9(b)).

Figure 9: (Color online) (a) Wigner function as a function of with , (b) concurrence as a function of with for given (red), (blue), (green).

Figure 10 illustrates the for given and .

Figure 10: (Color online) as a function of and with for given and .

3.1 Monogamy Inequality for Multi-Qutrit like ESS

Another problem that arises in multipartite states is monogamy inequality. Here in this section, we examine the concurrence based monogamy inequality for qutrit like ESS. To this end consider multi qutrit like ESS:




is normalization factor. Once again, we assume that the all parameters are real. We next assume that the state as tripartite , and including , and modes respectively. For the moment, suppose that , i.e. and . One can easily obtain the reduced density matrices and by partially tracing out subsystems and respectively. For general mixed states the concurrence is defined as where with and are the nonnegative eigenvalues of defined as [64]


in which ’s are positive roots of the lie group SU(N) (here for qutrit like and ’s are corresponding raising/lowering operators (like of the angular momentum operator). Let us consider and and explore the monogamy inequality [65, 66, 67]


where and are the concurrences of the reduced density matrices and respectively and is the concurrence of pure state with respect to the partitions and . The concurrence vectors and read


where . On the other hand, one finds that


The behavior of as a function of , for given and , is shown in figure 11.

Figure 11: (Color online) for qutrit like ESS (dashed line) and for qutrit like ECS (full line) as a function of for given and for , .

In order to compare this results with ECS we also display the results of calculated in Ref. [44]. Figure 11 shows that in general .

4 Conclusion

In summary, we introduced two-mode qubit and qutrit like ESS’s. For qubit like state , a comparison between ESS and ECS showed that for the concurrence of squeezed state is smaller than the concurrence of coherent state without crossing. On the other hand for , there are crossing for some parameters , and . It was shown the concurrence is a monotone function of for all real parameters and with the properties that when , the concurrence tends to its maximum value (), while for small separation (i.e. ) the concurrence tends to zero and the state becomes separable. Moreover we investigated the ESS generated by beam splitters, phase-shifter and cross Kerr nonlinearity and showed that for (i.e. ) the state is maximally entangled state (i.e. ). Comparing Wigner functions and revealed that for and , unlike the , the peaks of approached to each other by increasing the difference of . This behavior is different for , i.e. the peaks of recede from each other by increasing the . Similar results hold for qutrit like ESS, . Comparing the the concurrences of ESS to that of the ECS, showed that for there are and which cross over occurs. Furthermore, for , it was shown that by increasing the distances of and , the width of decreases whereas the concurrence has upper-shift. Finally, we explored the monogamy inequality for both qutrit like ESS and ECS. Although in both cases the monogamy inequality was not violated, but in general the inequality is satisfied.

The authors also acknowledge the support from the University of Mohaghegh Ardabili.


  • [1] R.E. Slusher, L.W. Hollberg, B. Yurke, J.C. Mertz, J.F. Valleys, Phys. Rev. Lett. 55, 2409 (1985).
  • [2] R.M. Shelby, M.D. Levenson, S.H. Perlmutter, R.G. DeVoe, D.F. Walls, Phys. Rev. Lett. 57, 691 (1986).
  • [3] L.A. Wu, H.J. Kimble, J.L. Hall, H. Wu, Phys. Rev. Lett. 57, 2520 (1986).
  • [4] N. Imoto, H.A. Haus, Y. Yamamoto, Phys. Rev. A 32, 2287-2292 (1985).
  • [5] Y. Yamamoto, N. Imoto, S. Machida, Phys. Rev. A 33, 3243 (1986).
  • [6] Y. Wu, L. Deng, Opt. Lett. 29, 2064 (2004).
  • [7] H.R. Hamedi, G. Juzeliunas, Phys. Rev. A 91, 053823 (2015).
  • [8] V. Venkataraman, K. Saha, A. L. Gaeta, Nature photonics, 7, 138–141 (2013).
  • [9] S.J. van Enk, Phys. Rev. A 60, 5095 (1999).
  • [10] J.S. Neergaard-Nielsen, B.M. Nielsen, C. Hettich, K. Moelmer, E.S. Polzik, Phys. Rev. Lett. 97, 083604 (2006).
  • [11] H. Lu, L. Chen, J. Lin, Chinese Optics Letters, Vol. 2, No. 10 (2004).
  • [12] A.M. Branczyk, T.C. Ralph, Phys. Rev. A 78, 052304 (2008).
  • [13] K.P. Seshadreesan, J.P. Dowling, G.S. Agarwal, Physica Scripta, Vol. 90, No. 7, 074029 (2015).
  • [14] M.S. Kim, W. Son, V. Buzek, P.L. Knight , Phys. Rev. A 65, 032323 (2002).
  • [15] L.M. Kuang, A.H. Zeng, Z.H. Kuang, Phys. Lett. A, Vol. 319 24-31 (2003).
  • [16] Z.M. Zhang, arxiv:quant-ph/0604128v1 (2006).
  • [17] A. Tipsmark, J.S. Neergaard-Nielsen, U.L. Andersen, Optics Express, Vol. 21 6670-6680 (2013).
  • [18] X. Wang, Phys. Rev. A, 66, 064304 (2002).
  • [19] F. Gao, Y.X. Wang, H.Y. Fan, X.B. Tang, arxiv: quant-ph/1511.04833v1 (2015).
  • [20] S.E. Harris, J.E. Field, A. Imamoglu, Phys. Rev. Lett. 64(10), 1107 (1990).
  • [21] C.H. Van der Wal, M.D. Eisaman, A. Andre, R.L. Walsworth, D.F. Phillips, A.S. Zibrov, and M.D. Lukin, Science 301, 196–200 (2003).
  • [22] J. Appel, E. Figueroa, D. Korystov, M. Lobino, A.I. Lvovsky, Phys. Rev. Lett. 100, 093602 (2008).
  • [23] K. Honda, et al. Phys. Rev. Lett., 100, 093602 (2008).
  • [24] Y. Li, Z. Li, D. Wang, J. Gao, J. Zhang, J. Opt. Soc. Am. B, Vol. 29, No. 11 (2012).
  • [25] E. Schrödinger Naturwissenschaften 14, 664 (1926).
  • [26] P.T. Cochrane, G.J. Milburn, and W.J. Munro, Phys. Rev. A 59, 2631 (1999).
  • [27] M.C. de Oliveira and W. J. Munro, Phys. Rev. A 61, 042309 (2000).
  • [28] H. Jeong and M.S. Kim, Phys. Rev. A 65, 042305 (2002).
  • [29] T.C. Ralph, A. Gilchrist and G.J. Milburn, Phys. Rev. A 68, 042319 (2003).
  • [30] W.J. Munro, G.J. Milburn, and B.C. Sanders, Phys. Rev. A 62, 052108 (2001).
  • [31] X. Wang, B.C. Sanders , S.H. Pan, J. Phys. A 33, 7451 (2000).
  • [32] X. Wang, Phys. Rev. A 64, 022302 (2001).
  • [33] X. Wang, B.C. Sanders, Phys. Rev. A 65, 012303 (2002).
  • [34] W. Vogel, J. Sperling, Phys. Rev. A 89, 052302 (2014).
  • [35] S. Salimi, A. Mohammadzade, Int J. Theor. Phys 50: 1444-1450 (2011).
  • [36] S.J. van Enk, O. Hirota, Phys. Rev. A 67, 022313 (2001).
  • [37] X. Wang, J. Phys. A, Math. Gen. 35(1), 165–173 (2002).
  • [38] H. Fu, X. Wang, A.I. Solomon, Phys. Lett. A 291, 73–76 (2001).
  • [39] G. Najarbashi, Y. Maleki, Int J. Theor. Phys. 50, 2601-2608 (2011).
  • [40] Y.B. Sheng, C.C. Qu, O.Y. Yang, Z.F. Feng, L. Zhou, Int J. Theor. Phys. 53, 2033-2040 (2014).
  • [41] Y.B. Sheng, J. Liu, S.Y. Zhao , L. Wang, L. Zhou, Chin. Phys. B, Vol. 23, No. 8, 080305 (2014).
  • [42] B.C. Sanders, Phys. Rev. A 45, 9 (1992).
  • [43] S. J. van Enk, Phys. Rev. Lett. , Vol. 91, No. 1 (2003).
  • [44] G. Najarbashi, S. Mirzaei, Int J. Theor. Phys, Vol. 54, No. 10 (2015).
  • [45] G. Najarbashi, S. Mirzaei, Int J. Theor. Phys, Vol. 55, No. 5 (2016).
  • [46] E. Wigner, Phys. Rev, Vol. 40, 749 (1932).
  • [47] M. Hillery, R.F. O’Connell, M.O. Scully, E.P. Wigner, Physics Reports, 106, 121-167 (1984).
  • [48] G. Breitenbach, S. Schiller, J. Mlynek, Nature London, 387, 471 (1997).
  • [49] A.I. Lvovsky, H. Hansen, T. Aichele, O. Benson, J. Mlynek, S. Schiller, Phys. Rev. Lett. 87, 050402 (2001).
  • [50] G.S. Agarwal, New J. Phys. 13, 073008 (2011).
  • [51] S.W. Lee, H. Jeong, D. Jaksch, Phys. Rev. A 80, 022104 (2009).
  • [52] A. Banerji, R.P. Singh, A. Bandyopadhyay, Optics Communications 330, 8590 (2014).
  • [53] G. Najarbashi, S. Mirzaei, arxiv: quant-ph/1601.00143v1 (2016).
  • [54] W.K. Wootters, Phys. Rev. Lett. 80, 2245 (1998).
  • [55] W.K. Wootters, Quantum Information and Computation, Vol. 1, No. 1 (2001).
  • [56] S.J. Akhtarshenas, J. Phys. A: Math. Gen. 38, 6777-6784 (2005).
  • [57] D. Akamatsu, Y. Yokoi, M. Arikawa, S. Nagatsuka, T. Tanimura, A. Furusawa, M. Kozuma, Phys. Rev. Lett 99, 153602 (2007).
  • [58] J. Zhang, J. Cai, Y. Bai, J. Gao, and S.Y. Zhu, Phys. Rev. A 76, 033814 (2007).
  • [59] G. Hetet, B.C. Buchler, O. Glockl, M.T.L. Hsu, A.M. Akulshin, H.A. Bachor, P.K. Lam, Opt. Express 16, 7369–7381 (2008).
  • [60] Y. Xiao, et al. Phys. Rev. A 80, 041805(R) (2009).
  • [61] M. Fleischhauer, M.D. Lukin, Phys. Rev. Lett. 84, 5094 (2000).
  • [62] M. Fleischhauer, A. Imamoglu, J.P. Marangos, Rev. Mod. Phys. 77, 633 (2005).
  • [63] C. Gerry, P. Knight, Introductory Quantum Optics, Cambridge University Press (2005).
  • [64] Y.Q. Li, G.Q. Zhu, Front. Phys. China, 3(3): 250–257 (2008).
  • [65] V. Coffman, J. Kundu and W.K. Wootters, Phys. Rev. A 61, 052306 (2000).
  • [66] J.S. Kim, A. Das, B.C. Sanders, Phys. Rev. A 79, 012329 (2009).
  • [67] B.C. Sanders, J.S. Kim, Applied Mathematics and Information Sciences, 4(3) (2010).
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