Entanglement Polygon Inequality in Qubit Systems

Entanglement Polygon Inequality in Qubit Systems

Xiao-Feng Qian xiaofeng.qian@rochester.edu    Miguel A. Alonso    J.H. Eberly Center for Coherence and Quantum Optics, The Institute of Optics, Department of Physics & Astronomy, University of Rochester, Rochester, New York 14627, USA,
Aix-Marseille Univ., SNRF, Centrale Marseille, Institut Fresnel, UMR 7249, 13397 Marseille Cedex 20, France
July 15, 2019

We prove a set of tight entanglement inequalities for arbitrary -qubit pure states. By focusing on all bi-partite marginal entanglements between each single qubit and its remaining partners, we show that the inequalities provide an upper bound for each marginal entanglement, while the known monogamy relation establishes the lower bound. The restrictions and sharing properties associated with the inequalities are further analyzed with a geometric polytope approach, and examples of three-qubit GHZ-class and W-class entangled states are presented to illustrate the results.

03.65.Ud, 03.65.Yz, 42.50.-p

Introduction: Entanglement is a special type of correlation among physical systems. Its restriction and its distribution as a resource among multiple parties both play an important role in the proposals of various quantum information and technology tasks Nielsen-Chuang-00 (). Various entanglements (concerning different compositions of entangled parties) exist in a multiparty system, and different aspects of entanglement distribution can be considered. For example, in a three-qubit system, there exist six different bi-partite entanglements , , , , , . Here denotes bi-partite entanglement between parties and , where each party can contain either one or the remaining (two) qubits. Coffman, Kundu, and Wootters initiated the focus of distribution from a “one-to-group” entanglement (between a singled-out qubit and a group of qubits) into all “one-to-one” entanglements (between the singled-out qubit and each individual qubit in the group) Coffman-etal-00 (). This has led to the discovery of the well known entanglement monogamy relation, , followed by various -party extensions Osborne-Verstraete-06 (); Lohmayer-etal-06 (); Ou-Fan-07 (); Hiroshima-etal-07 (); Eltschka-etal-09 (); Giorgi-11 (); Streltsov-etal-12 (); Bai-etal-14 (); Regula-etal-14 (); Luo-etal-16 ().

Monogamy relations reveal one aspect of fundamental connections among a particular set of bipartite entanglements in a multiparty system. Here we focus on a different aspect of entanglement distribution by considering a set of same-type bipartite entanglements. Such a consideration reveals a different aspect of fundamental entanglement restriction. It can be crucial to various proposals to run multiple parallel entanglement-assisted quantum tasks in a single multiparty system Nielsen-Chuang-00 (); Horodecki-etal-09 (), for example, quantum information transfer from one site to another in a multi-site spin chain system Chen-etal ().

Specifically, we consider the restrictions among all “one-to-group” entanglements between a single qubit and the remaining ones in an arbitrary -qubit system. Such bi-partite entanglements are sometimes also called quantum marginal entanglements, as discussed by Walter et al. Walter-etal-13 (). For example, in the three-qubit case, the concerned marginal entanglements are , , and . We obtain a generic set of entanglement restriction relations that can be called polygon inequalities for arbitrary pure states in terms of generic entanglement measures including von Neumann entropy von-Neumann-32 (), concurrence Wootters-98 (), negativity Vidal-Werner-02 (), and a normalized Schmidt weight K (). We then show each entanglement polygon inequality provides an upper bound for a corresponding “one-to-group” marginal entanglement, while the monogamy relation provides its lower bound. We further illustrate these inequalities with a geometric representation to give a clear visualization of the restriction and sharing properties.

Entanglement Polygon Inequality: We consider all “one-to-group” entanglements in an -qubit system, i.e., , , …, . From now on we use the notation to represent for simplicity. Here we take all these entanglements being normalized, i.e., varying between 0 and 1. Any connection among these entanglements has to be restricted by the underlying states, which are governed by the fundamentals of quantum mechanics. Therefore we consider an arbitrary -qubit pure state that in general can be expressed as


where are normalized coefficients and takes the value 0 or 1 corresponding to the two states , of the -th qubit, with .

Our main result is a set of inequalities:


among all “one-to-group” marginal bi-partite entanglements . The inequality is valid for arbitrary -qubit pure states as given in (1). Here can be any one of many entanglement measures including von Neumann entropy von-Neumann-32 (), concurrence Wootters-98 (), and negativity Vidal-Werner-02 (), as well as the normalized Schmidt weight K (); Qian-Eberly-10 (); AQE-16 ().

In the one-qubit case, , the inequality reduces to , which means due to the non-negativity of entanglement measures. It is obviously true that there is no entanglement for a single qubit. In the two-qubit case, , the inequality becomes and , which means . This is apparent for any two-qubit state, i.e., the entanglement between qubit one and qubit two should always be equal to the entanglement between qubit two and qubit one.

Figure 1: Schematic illustration of entanglement polygon inequalities. Closed -sided polygons are shown in (a) and (b) to illustrate entanglement restriction (2) for and qubits respectively. The length of each side represents correspondingly the value of a marginal entanglement .

The inequality begins to become non-trivial with increasing number of qubits . To have a superficial understanding, one can assume that the value of each entanglement represents the length of a line. Then the above set of inequalities (2) guarantees that these lines can form a closed -sided polygon. See Fig. 1 for a schematic illustration for and . Therefore one can naturally call such an entanglement restriction an entanglement polygon inequality.

To have a different understanding of the restriction relation (2), one can shift to the perspective of resource sharing. Consider the distribution of a given amount of total entanglement. When one adds to both sides of (2) and divides by 2, one immediately obtains


where is the total of all individual entanglements. In the point of view of entanglement as a resource, the above relation simply says that no individual participant gets more than half of the total.

This is a resource sharing rule for all the participating entanglements. It limits the flexibility of distributing a given total resource. Such a sharing restriction will be very helpful to propose appropriate multiple quantum information tasks in a single multiparty system, and to guide designs to avoid overloading tasks on any particular entanglement. A detailed understanding and analysis of the inequalities (2) and (3) will be discussed in the following with a visualizable geometric representation.

As pointed out in the beginning, the well-known monogamy relation Coffman-etal-00 () and the entanglement polygon inequalities (2) concern different sets of bi-partite entanglements of a multiparty system. However, there is a common element in both restriction relations, i.e., the “one-to-group” or marginal entanglement based on the same bi-partition. The -qubit version of the monogamy relation reads


which is also valid for a generic entanglement measure such as concurrence Osborne-Verstraete-06 (), negativity Ou-Fan-07 () and von Neumann entropy Luo-etal-16 ().

By taking the square root of the monogamy relation (4), and combining with the entanglement polygon inequality (2), one immediately finds the interesting relation


Obviously, the traditional monogamy relation provides a lower bound for the marginal entanglement while the entanglement polygon inequality establishes its upper bound.

Inequality Proof: The complete proof of the entanglement polygon inequality (2) for various entanglement measures is non-trivial, and its details are given in the Appendix. Here we provide a brief sketch of the proof as an illustration of the strategy. The first step is to prove that inequality (2) holds for a specific entanglement monotone Qian-Eberly-10 (), i.e.,


It is the normalized version of Schmidt weight K ()


defined based on the Schmidt coefficients of a two-party pure state (1), of which one party is taken as a single qubit and the second party contains all the remaining qubits Schmidt (); Fedorov-Miklin-14 (); Ekert-Knight-95 ().

The second step is to show that different entanglement measures, i.e., von Neumann entropy von-Neumann-32 (), concurrence Wootters-98 (), and negativity Vidal-Werner-02 (), are all concave and monotonically increasing functions of in the region [0,1]. Then a function can be used to represent a generic entanglement measure.

The third step is to combine the results of the first two steps. In this final step we assume without loss of generality that Max, with . Thus the monotonic increasing property of the function ensures the relation Max. We also define a linear function , and the concavity property of guarantees


Then we prove the relation (see details in Appendix)


by using the result of the first step, i.e., . By combining (8) and (9), it is then straightforward to see that the entanglement polygon inequality (2) is valid for these generic measures.

The inequality (2) in terms of is uniquely tight, i.e., it not only applies to all -qubit pure states, but additionally those states exhaust the inequality, occupying its interior and also its boundaries. The inequality (2) in terms of , , and is looser than that in terms of Y due to the concave properties.

Polytope Analysis: We now further analyze the entanglement polygon inequality with a geometric approach that captures both the restriction (2) and resource sharing (3) features. First we assume the limiting case where there is no restriction among all different entanglements ; they are then independent of each other and can be used to identify axes in a unit -dimensional hypercube (). Each combination of all entanglements represents a unique point inside this hypercube. For example, when the sets of entanglements form a line segment, square, and cube respectively (see Fig. 2).

Figure 2: -dimensional spaces in which the point is defined, corresponding to (a) (unit line segment), (b) (unit square), and (c) (unit cube). In all cases, the point corresponds to no entanglement and the point to maximal entanglement.

It is natural to imagine that, under the restriction relation (2), the occupied hypervolume will be reduced. This is indeed the case. For example, it will reduce to a single point and a single diagonal line respectively in the trivial cases of and as shown in Fig. 2 by the red dot and red line .

As a non-trivial illustration we analyze in detail the case of , for which the generic entanglement polygon inequality (2) implies


One notes that when the three inequalities all take the equal sign, each of them defines an equilateral triangle, i.e., , and , seen in Fig. 2 (c). These three triangles are the surfaces separating allowed and forbidden regions. Therefore the inequalities have excluded the occupation of tetrahedra , , and from the entire cube. On the other hand, the inhabitable region resulting from the constraints by the three inequalities is simply the base-to-base union of the regular tetrahedron and the rectangular tetrahedron . The entanglements of all physical quantum states have to be restricted to this allowed confined region.

For all the restricted region defined by the restriction (2) is a polytope, a hypervolume that is compact inside the unit hypercube. In general, for any , each individual inequality of (2) excludes a rectangular simplex of the hypercube with a hypervolume given by Cho ():


For example, in the three qubit case illustrated in Fig. 2 (c), one of the excluded rectangular simplexes is tetrahedron whose volume is simply . Therefore the total available hypervolume, given the restrictions by all such inequalities, is


One can easily check for the three-qubit case that the volume being allowed is 1/2.

According to Eq. (12), the ratio of the allowed hypervolume to the unit hypervolume increases as the number of qubits is increased, approaching unity as . That is, the more qubits that exist in the system, the less restriction there will be among all marginal entanglements, and the more sharing flexibility there will be (the issue of sharing will be addressed in the following). This may be viewed as an advantage of using multiparty systems in the realization of quantum information tasks in the sense that all the entanglements existing in the system are more flexible than in fewer-party systems.

A variation of the entanglement polygon inequality (2) is the relation (3), which reveals an important aspect of entanglement resource sharing. That is, it reveals a rule how to share a given amount of total entanglement . In principle, after obeying this rule, there may still be some flexibility allowed for sharing a given amount of total resource. We now analyze quantitatively the effect of (3) on sharing flexibility or sharing capacity.

The geometric representation helps to visualize the freedom of distributing entanglements. We start by noticing in the case that the domains of different total entanglements define triangles transverse to the body diagonal (color triangles in Fig. 3) under the inequality restriction. Inspection shows that the value for these triangles varies from 0 to 3, running from zero to maximal total entanglement. It is obvious that infinitely many combinations of are available to sum to the total in each transverse triangle, which makes it difficult to quantify.

Figure 3: Inhabitable region inside the unit entanglement cube. The entanglement polygon inequality (2) confines the inhabitable region to just two tetrahedra and (shaded in gray). Also shown are three triangular planar sections of this region transverse to the unit cube’s body diagonal. Degree of sharing is shown as a function of . The three colored dots correspond respectively to the three colored triangles in panel (a).

An advantage of the geometric representation is that it allows us to adopt the area of each triangle as a natural quantitative measure of entanglement-sharing capacity. The relation between and the amount of total entanglement to be shared is not a linear relation, but a piece-wise quadratic of the form:


The sharing capacity is graphed in Fig. 3, where we see that it is peaked around its maximum of at , corresponding to the triangle . It should be noted that greater total entanglement does not guarantee greater sharing capacity.

One can further define the sharing capacity for the -qubit case as the hyperarea of the -dimensional inhabitable polytope of fixed , normal to the line within the -dimensional polytope restricted by the inequalities in the form of (3). Again is the point of zero total entanglement and represents maximum total entanglement. The general area expression is given as


where is the zeroth uniform B-spline basis function Knott () of degree at with knots . It is known that these functions provide the diagonal cross-sections of -dimensional hypercubes Warren-Weimer (). Note that inequality (2) only affects the interval , within which the corresponding result can be calculated directly. Here is a piecewise polynomial of of order , which vanishes at the endpoints (corresponding to point ) and (corresponding to point ).

It is worth to note that the parameters of our geometric representation are different entanglements. This differs from the direct focus on quantum state parameters; see for example a recent geometric analysis of quantum state discrimination Bergou (). However, it would still be very interesting to explore the connection between quantum states and our entanglement representation; a brief discussion is now presented as an illustration.

Example of Entangled States: Let us now view our results with specific examples by considering the normalized Schmidt weight for three-qubit generalized GHZ GHZ-07 () class states and its inequivalent W DVC-00 () class states:




It is straightforward to note that the three marginal entanglements are given as for the GHZ-class states. Obviously, they satisfy the polygon inequality (2). In the geometric representation, these states live along the cube’s body diagonal line (see Fig. 3). One also sees that there is minimum sharing capacity for the GHZ-class states simply because for any given total resource there is only one way to share, i.e., .

To investigate W-class states one needs to analyze all combinations of , and consider four different cases, i.e., , , , and . When , one can compute the entanglements respectively as , , and . This clearly satisfies the polygon inequality (2). Particularly, this case satisfy one of the boundary equalities, , corresponding to in the geometric representation illustrated in Fig. 3. Similarly, the symmetric cases and satisfy respectively the remaining two equalities and . These correspond to and in the cube (see Fig. 3). The occupation of these boundaries indicates the unique tightness of our inequalities (2) in terms of .

When , one has , , , satisfying relation (2). More interestingly, one sees . Therefore, in this case, the W-class states occupy the entire triangle in the cube, which exhibits the maximum sharing capacity with .

Summary: We have presented an entanglement polygon inequality for arbitrary -qubit pure states, and analyzed its restriction and sharing properties with a geometric representation. Its intimate connection to the well-known monogamy relation is also shown.

The entanglement polygon inequality reveals a type of fundamental constraint among multiple entanglements of a multiparty system governed by quantum mechanics. It further establishes a resource sharing rule that limits the flexibility of distributing entanglements among all participants. Such a sharing rule may provide guidance when proposing optimal schemes that can run multiple entanglement-assisted quantum tasks in a single multiparty system.

Our geometric representation of the inequalities provides a potentially useful way to analyze and understand multiple entanglement restrictions, as well as to study collective or dynamical entanglement behavior. It has the advantage of exposing quantitatively the degree of restriction and sharing capacity. An example of its utility has already been demonstrated in the development of a center-of-mass interpretation of bipartite purity for both pure and mixed states (see AQE-16 ()).

Preliminary numerical results support the speculation that the same inequalities of hold for pure states of multi-party -level systems, where the normalized entanglement monotone becomes and is the Schmidt weight of the extended pure state. This will simply extend our resource sharing treatment to a much wider category of quantum states.

Acknowledgements: We acknowledge partial financial support from the National Science Foundation through awards PHY-1068325, PHY-1203931, PHY-1505189, PHY-1507278, and INSPIRE PHY-1539859. MAA received funding from the Excellence Initiative of Aix-Marseille University - AMIDEX, a French “Investissements d’Avenir” programme. XFQ would also like to thank Michael Hall and Shuming Chen for pointing out the connections between our entanglement constraint relations and the polygon inequalities.

I Appendix: Proof of Entanglement Polygon Inequality

To prove the entanglement polygon inequality, we first prove that the normalized Schmidt weight Qian-Eberly-10 () satisfies the set of inequalities in (2). We then show that all other measures, i.e., von Neumann entropy von-Neumann-32 (), concurrence Wootters-98 (), and negativity Vidal-Werner-02 () satisfy automatically the same symmetric inequality relation due to the fact that they are all concave and monotonically increasing functions of .

Polygon Inequality for : First, we prove the entanglement inequalities in relation (2) of the main text in terms of for arbitrary -qubit pure states. When bipartitioned between a single qubit (e.g., the -th qubit) and remaining qubits, an -qubit pure state can always be decomposed into the Schmidt form, i.e.,


where  and , , are the Schmidt bases of -th qubit and the remaining qubits respectively. Here and are the corresponding Schmidt coefficients and we assume for all without loss of generality.

For simplicity we prove only the first inequality:


the remaining inequalities follow by symmetry. We hence consider the specific Schmidt decomposition with respect to qubit 1 by taking in (17). We express the two -qubit states and in the Schmidt basis of each qubit, with complex amplitudes and , i.e.,


where we have the orthonormality conditions


The entanglement between qubit 1 and the remaining qubits can then be easily obtained as


Now we rearrange the state (17), and write it by grouping the states of qubit 2, i.e.,


It is easy to note that the corresponding Schmidt coefficients for qubit 2 are given as


Again the entanglement measure between qubit 2 and the rest is obtained as


We note that the expression for simply picks up the coefficients and that correspond to the -qubit basis states, as given in Eqs. (19), when qubit 2 is in the Schmidt basis . Similarly, the -th qubit , which can be expressed in similar form as (25), picks all the coefficients and that correspond to the -qubit basis states containing . When summing over all from to , we get


That is, the number of times appears in the sum equals the number of times appears in the corresponding -qubit basis states given in Eqs. (19).

From the above summation, along with the assumption , one immediately finds


We note that in order for Eq. (27) to hold, it needs each and inside the square brackets of Eq. (26) to have a coefficient greater than or equal to 1. If the assumption is removed, one will get a different version of Eq. (26) where the actual coefficients for each and inside the square brackets will be different from the current Eq. (26). However, these coefficients are still determined by the number of times either s or s appear in Eq. (19) in each particular vector, which guarantees that there are at least one and one for all in Eq. (26). This suffices to get Eq. (27).

From relation (27) along with (21), proving relation (18) requires only proving the following relation


From condition (20b), one has


The right hand side (RHS) of (29) can be written as


By using condition (20a), one can write this expression as


When comparing with the left hand side of (29), one immediately has


where, following some algebra, can expressed as


where we used the fact that . Obviously, , which indicates that Eq. (32) provides the desired proof of relation (28) and consequently the inequality (18). The proof will be exactly symmetric for all other inequalities in equation (2) of the main text. In these cases one will just have to prove an inequality similar to (28), but by replacing , with , .

Polygon Inequality for other measures: From the definitions of the the entanglement measures von Neumann entropy , Concurrence , and normalized Negativity , it is straightforward to express them in terms of the normalized Schmidt weight , i.e.,

One sees that they are all monotonic increasing concave functions of in the region [0,1].

We first assume that Max, with . Then one immediately has Max due the monotonic increasing property of the function . Obviously, this will lead to the following relation


for any . Therefore, what needs to be proved is only one relation, i.e.,

Figure 4: Schematic illustration of a concave and monotonically increasing function , as well as a linear function of the parameter . In the plot is taken as which represents concurrence and negativity.

To prove the above relation we use a geometric illustration, as shown in Fig. 4, for visualization assitance. The black solid line is a generic function which is concave and monotonically increasing with respect to . The blue solid line is a linear function of defined as


It crosses with at , and , .

First, we consider the sum of all values with respect to entanglement values determined by the -qubit system. That is,


where we have used the fact that .

Second, from the concavity of , one immediately sees that for any , as illustrated in Fig. 4. This leads directly to the relation


which is exactly (35). To this end we have proved that any concave and monotonically increasing function with respect to will satisfy a similar polygon inequality in terms of (35) for any .

In the literature, there exist many other entanglement measures beside the von Neumann entropy , concurrence , and negativity ; see for example an overview in Ref. Plenio-Virmani (). It would be interesting to check whether other measures will also satisfy the same polygon inequality (2). We expect that several of them are also concave and monotonically increasing functions of so that they satisfy the same relation (2) immediately.


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