Full expectation value statistics for randomly sampled pure states in high-dimensional quantum systems

Full expectation value statistics for randomly sampled pure states in high-dimensional quantum systems

Peter Reimann and Jochen Gemmer Fakultät für Physik, Universität Bielefeld, 33615 Bielefeld, Germany Department of Physics, University of Osnabrück, 49069 Osnabrück, Germany
Abstract

We explore how the expectation values of a largely arbitrary observable are distributed when normalized vectors are randomly sampled from a high dimensional Hilbert space. Our analytical results predict that the distribution exhibits a very narrow peak of approximately Gaussian shape, while the tails significantly deviate from a Gaussian behavior. In the important special case that the eigenvalues of satisfy Wigner’s semicircle law, the expectation value distribution for asymptotically large dimensions is explicitly obtained in terms of a large deviation function, which exhibits two symmetric non-analyticities akin to critical points in thermodynamics.

I Introduction

Consider any observable of a quantum mechanical model system on a Hilbert space with large but finite dimension . Then the expectation value will be almost identical for the vast majority of all normalized vectors . Equivalently, will be very close to the microcanonical expectation value for most , where and indicates the identity on . Similar properties are also found to apply simultaneously for several different observables , as long as their number remains much smaller than the Hilbert space dimension . In particular, not only the mean value but also the statistical fluctuations (variance) of any given observable in the microcanonical ensemble will thus be imitated practically perfectly by nearly any single pure state . Examples of foremost interest are isolated many body system at thermal equilibrium: If such a system is known to be in any of those typical pure states, then all fluctuation phenomena at thermal equilibrium can actually be ascribed to quantum fluctuations.

The quantitative derivation of those very general results, as well as the detailed discussion of their above mentioned, quite remarkable physical implications can be traced back to the Ph.D. Thesis by Seth Lloyd in 1988 llo88 (), and are called pure state quantum statistical mechanics therein. Closely related variations have been independently rediscovered and then further developed under the name “canonical typicality” or “concentration of measure phenomena” for instance in Refs. gol06 (); pop06 (); llo06 (); gem09 (); sug07 (); rei07 (); bal08 (); tas16 () and references therein, while some precursory ideas may also be attributed, e.g., to Ref. boc59 ().

At the focus of our present paper is the so-called full expectation value statistics, i.e., the entire probability distribution of expectation values , which arise when normalized vectors are randomly sampled according to a uniform distribution on the unit sphere in . The mean value of this distribution is given by and also the variance is quantitatively well known llo88 (). Though never explicitly worked out so far, it is likely that the higher moments could in principle be determined along similar lines, but the resulting expressions are expected to become very involved and therefore would be of little practical or conceptual use. Accordingly, rather than going for the moments, we will derive here an alternative analytical approximation of the full expectation value statistics for large Hilbert space dimensions .

As said above, the majority of the pure states imitate the microcanonical ensemble very well and, in particular, entail expectation values of very close to the thermal equilibrium value . The remaining minority of states thus corresponds to all the still possible non-equilibrium situations, and it is natural to classify them according to their expectation values . Especially, it seems quite interesting to quantify the relative measure of the far from equilibrium states along these lines. This is the main issue of our present work.

Ii Setup

We start by writing the observable (Hermitian operator) in terms of its eigenvalues and eigenvectors as

(1)

Without loss of generality, we assume that

(2)

and that the eigenvalues are ordered by magnitude,

(3)

Excluding the trivial case , Eq. (2) implies that and .

Next, we introduce the function , which will play a key role in all that follows. To begin with, we choose an arbitrary but fixed and define

(4)

One readily verifies that , , as approaches from below, as approaches from above, and for all . These properties imply that there must be exactly one with . This value is henceforth denoted as . One thus can conclude that , that

(5)

for all , and that

(6)

Analogously, in the case there exists a unique which satisfies (5) and (6), while is the only solution of (5) and (6) in the case .

Altogether, is thus well defined for any given , and can be obtained as the unique solution of the transcendental equation

(7)

with the constraints and unless .

A second main ingredient of our approach consists in normalized random vectors of the form , where the are uniformly distributed on the unit sphere in and thus all those are equally likely. The probability that the expectation value of the observable from (1) assumes some fixed value can thus be written as

(8)

where the integration measure in (8) is induced by the above uniform probability distribution on the unit sphere in . According to the previous findings in Refs. llo88 (); gol06 (); pop06 (); llo06 (); gem09 (); sug07 (); rei07 (); bal08 () the distribution will be very sharply peaked for large , hence it is natural to write in the form

(9)

This equation amounts to an implicit definition of the function . To determine its detailed properties will be a main objective of our paper.

For the time being, (9) does not amount to any hypothesis of how “scales” for large in the spirit of large deviation theory tou11 (). Rather, we take as large but fixed and then consider (9) as definition of . In order to draw conclusions about how (and thus ) behaves upon variations of , one would first have to specify how the observable changes with , which is in general a quite subtle problem in itself. Particularly simple special cases will be considered later in Sec. IV.

Iii Main results

By means of the above ensemble of random vectors , yet another ensemble of random vectors is defined via

(10)
(11)

where the dependence of on has been omitted. Similarly as in (8), we denote by

(12)

the probability that the expectation value is realized, but now for the ensemble of normalized random vectors from (10). Accordingly, the integration measure in (12) now generically corresponds to some non-uniform probability distribution on the unit sphere in . Quantitatively, this “non-uniformity” is captured by the following key result of our paper:

(13)
(14)
(15)

where is the uniform integration measure from above, and quantifies the “density” or “probability distribution” of the ’s on the unit sphere. Note that from (11) is a positive operator due to (5), hence in (14) is well defined and in (15) is positive. The derivation of this result is the first main achievement of our paper, but since the details are quite technical, it has been postponed to the Appendix.

From (5) and (11) one can infer that

(16)

where Eq. (1) was exploited in the last step. Likewise, (15) can be rewritten as

(17)

By introducing (16) into (12)-(14) one obtains

(18)

The integral in (18) can be identified with from (8), and with (9) it follows that

(19)
(20)

The quantitative value of in (17) may be difficult to determine, but the main point is that it is an independent constant.

Finally, we exploit the following result, whose detailed derivation has been previously provided in Ref. rei18 (). (As expounded in rei18 (), a largely equivalent result has also been obtained in Ref. mul11 (), though its actual formulation is quite different. Another related, but less rigorous investigation has been published even earlier in Ref. fin09 ()). Namely, the overwhelming majority of all random vectors in (10) entail expectation values very close to the preset value in (5), provided has been chosen so that

(21)

Conversely, if (21) is violated then the random vectors in (10) yield a distribution of expectation values without any pronounced concentration about some particular value. In general, condition (21) will be satisfied for all values within a certain interval around zero rei18 (), whose upper and lower limits depend on the detailed spectral properties of in (1). More precisely, there exist two threshold values and so that (21) is satisfied if and only if . As will be seen in Sec. IV, the interval about is in many cases comparable or even almost equal to the maximally possible interval .

If it follows that in (12) exhibits a very narrow maximum around . Since is large this implies that in (19) must exhibit a minimum very close to and thus must be fulfilled in very good approximation. With (20) it follows that

(22)

Next we turn to the case . As mentioned below (21), the probability distribution in (19) thus exhibits no pronounced concentration about some particular value. Since is large, the variations of in (19) must therefore be small. As a consequence, and thus (22) will again be satisfied in very good approximation.

So far, we tacitly considered as arbitrary but fixed. In particular, the operator in (11) and the function in (20) in general still depend on the choice of . However, by observing that the relation (22) applies to every given value within the interval we can conclude from (22) that

(23)

for all , where the value of is fixed by the normalization of in (8).

Eq. (23) is the second main result of our paper: The very sharply peaked expectation value statistics of in (8) is governed via (9) and (23) by the function , which is implicitly defined as the solution of Eq. (7).

Iv Discussion and examples

In the generic case, Eq. (7) cannot be solved for in closed analytical form. However, by Taylor-expanding in (5) about and observing that (7) identically holds for all , one can readily determine , , ,… by comparing terms with equal powers of . Introducing the result into (23), one obtains

(24)
(25)

It follows that the probability distribution in (9) closely resembles a sharply peaked Gaussian of variance . However, the higher order terms in (24) give rise to corrections which become more and more important far away from the peak, i.e., in the very unlikely tails of the distribution.

We recall that the results (23), (24) are based on the approximation (22), which is very good but not exact for large but finite . For instance, (24) yields for the mean value (first moment) of in (9) the approximation , while the exact value is known to be zero llo88 (). In other words, our present approach may not necessarily be optimal if one is interested in the moments of . Rather, the main virtue of our results (23), (24) is to provide insight about the properties of the distribution outside its very narrow peak region, where very many moments play a notable role.

For example, by differentiating (7) with respect to , one can show that is a monotonically increasing function of within the domain (the details are explicitly worked out in Ref. rei18 ()). With (8), (9), and (10) it then follows that the vast majority of all normalized vectors with the property must exhibit expectation values very close to for an arbitrary but fixed , and analogously for .

Another interesting feature arises in the very unlikely tails of : Focusing on , one can infer from (5) and the discussion below (21) that cannot not be small. Exploiting (5) once more, it follows that and hence

(26)

will be fulfilled in very good approximation for all . With (23) we can conclude that

(27)

and with (9) that

(28)

for all . On the one hand, this result continuously matches for the obvious behavior for , which readily follows from (1), (3), and (8). On the other hand, this result explicitly illustrates once more the pronounced non-Gaussian behavior of far away from the narrow peak region. Analogous conclusions apply in the domain .

Recalling that for (see below (21)), it seems reasonable to expect in view of (5) that the approximation (26) will not be fulfilled very well for , apart from a small “transition region” very close to . Furthermore, one may surmise that for sufficiently large (and relevant choices of as a function of , see below), the approximation (26) becomes arbitrarily good and the above mentioned “transition region” becomes arbitrarily small. As a consequence, may thus be supposed to develop a non-analyticity at , and likewise for . In the following, these heuristic conjectures will be worked out in more quantitative detail.

To begin with, we introduce the function

(29)

which is normalized to unity and thus may be viewed as an eigenvalue probability distribution. We thus can rewrite the implicit definition of from (7) as

(30)

In order to address the above expectations about , we next have to specify how changes upon variation of . To this end, we focus on cases where the eigenvalue probability distributions from (29) approach for asymptotically large a well-defined limit at least as far as the integral on the left hand side of (30) is concerned. It is thus necessary (but not sufficient, see below) that when slightly “smearing out” the delta functions in (29) then approaches a reasonably well-behaving function for . Moreover, and in (3) are supposed to converge for . Without much loss of generality, we specifically assume that

(31)

for all . An analogous relation for will not be needed in our examples below, since will already be fixed for any given through (2) and (31). Note that also the thresholds introduced below Eq. (21) are in general dependent and we tacitly assume that they converge for .

From a different viewpoint, all these premises may be considered as assumptions about how the observable changes upon variations of , see also the remarks at the end of Sec. II.

iv.1 Example 1

As a first example we assume that is randomly sampled from a Gaussian orthogonal or unitary ensemble (GOE or GUE) bro81 (), hence its spectrum satisfies for asymptotically large a so-called semicircle law. Due to (2) and (31) this means that

(32)

for and for . As a consequence, one can show that in the limit the unique solution of (30) is

(33)
(34)

while there exists no solution for . These results can be verified either by quite tedious residue techniques or by quite elementary numerical methods. The details seem of little interest and are therefore omitted.

The interpretation is as follows: In view of (9), (23), and (33), the probability density from (8) approaches for large a Gaussian distribution with mean zero and variance within the domain . This behavior is complemented by (26)-(28) for and analogous formulae for . In particular, the solutions from (26) and (33) as well as their first derivatives coincide at the matching point , while the second derivatives are different, and likewise for ; i.e., the function indeed develops non-analyticities at for , as heuristically anticipated above Eq. (29).

Moreover, the existence of well defined limits for and thus for in (23) when means that in (9) satisfies a so-called large deviation principle tou11 () (the limiting being called rate function or large deviation function in this context). From a different viewpoint, the role of in (9) is reminiscent of a thermodynamic potential in the context of equilibrium statistical mechanic, and the non-analyticities of at , inherited from via (23), are then somewhat similar to critical points in the context of phase transitions (see also Sec. V).

In turn, from the asymptotic solution (26) in the domain together with (3)-(6) one can infer that all the are small quantities (approaching zero for ) apart from , which converges to a positive (non-zero) value for . On the one hand, this explains why the continuum approximation (32) breaks down (does not admit solutions of (30)). On the other hand, it suggests to interpret the non-analyticity of as a phase transition similar to Bose condensation: For values beyond , typical states with the property exhibit a “macroscopic” population of the eigenstate (or – in case of degeneracy – eigenspace) belonging to in the “thermodynamic limit” .

Figure 1: Solid: The function from (35) by numerically evaluating according to (7) for (blue), (red), and (brown). In each case, the in (7) are the eigenvalues of an matrix, randomly sampled from a Gaussian orthogonal ensemble (GOE) bro81 (), and properly rescaled so that (2) and (31) are fulfilled. Bold black line: theoretical large limit according to (26), (33), (34). Dashed: The corresponding functions from (5). The theoretical large predictions are for and , but are not shown in the plot. (a) and (b): same data displayed on linear and logarithmic scales. The fluctuations for different samples of the random matrices turned out to be quite small (not shown). Some remnants are still visible close to as apparent “irregularities” in the dependence of the curves.

A quantitative numerical illustration is provided by Fig. 1. For better visibility of the details, only values within the domain are shown (the function is point symmetric about apart from small fluctuations caused by the random matrices). Since the variations of are unbounded (see (26) and (33)) and since the non-analyticity at is quite “weak” (jump in the second derivative, see above), rather than depicting itself, we plotted in Fig. 1 the quantity

(35)

where the last identity follows from (5). Since (see below Eq. (6)), the function from (35) contains the same information as , but its variations are now bounded and it makes the non-analyticity at better visible. The (approximate) symmetry between the solid and dashed curves in Fig. 1 seems to be a coincidence.

iv.2 Example 2

Figure 2: Same as in Fig. 1 except that the eigenvalues were randomly generated via Wigner distributed differences bro81 (), and that the bold line was now obtained by numerically solving (37). Very similar results were also found for Poisson distributed differences (not shown).

As a second example, we assume that the eigenvalues of give rise to a uniform eigenvalue probability distribution. Similarly as in (32), this means that

(36)

for and for . The corresponding relation (30) in the limit gives rise to the following transcendental equation for :

(37)

Similarly as below (4), the existence and uniqueness of a (non-trivial) solution readily follows for any given . Moreover, one can show that is analytic and monotonically increasing within the entire domain . To explicitly solve (37) for is no longer possible in closed analytical form, but is straightforward by numerical means, see Fig. 2.

Finally, it can be shown rei18 () that tends to zero for and any given . In particular, approaches for , i.e., the situation is now reminiscent of a so called quantum phase transition (occurring at zero temperature). A quantitative illustration is depicted in Fig. 2.

iv.3 Outlook

It seems reasonable to expect that the behavior will be qualitatively similar to Fig. 1 whenever the spectrum of can be approximated by an eigenvalue probability distribution which approaches zero for . Otherwise, a behavior similar to Fig. 2 is expected. Analogous conclusion are also suggested by Appendix D of Ref. rei18 ().

More precisely, we recall that approaches zero as proportional to with in the example depicted in Fig. 1 (see also Eq. (32)). Upon decreasing the exponent , the position of the non-analyticity (at for the example in Fig. 1) is, roughly speaking, expected to increase until it hits the upper limit when .

V Summary and Conclusions

Given a Hermitian operator (observable) on a high-dimensional Hilbert space , what is the probability distribution of the expectation values when normalized vectors (pure states) are randomly sampled according to a uniform distribution on the unit sphere in ? The answer clearly depends on the spectrum of (and on nothing else), but general quantitative statements are far from obvious. The main achievement of our paper is to show that is connected to the eigenvalues of via the transcendental equation (7), whose solution determines according to (9) and (23).

It has been previously established in Refs. llo88 (); gol06 (); pop06 (); llo06 (); gem09 (); sug07 (); rei07 (); bal08 (); tas16 () that exhibits a narrow peak about the microcanonical expectation , which can be set to zero without loss of generality, so that the variance of the peak is (approximately) given by . In other words (see also Introduction), the majority of states behave practically indistinguishable from the microcanonical ensemble and may thus be considered as equilibrium states. Accordingly, the remaining minority of ’s are the non-equilibrium states, and quantifies how many of them assume the non-equilibrium expectation value . In particular, the tails of provide interesting information about the relative rareness of the far from equilibrium states.

We have shown that exhibits an approximately Gaussian shape within the narrow peak region about , while the tails of significantly deviate from a Gaussian behavior. Moreover, we found that in (23) is a strictly monotonically increasing function of , implying that the fraction of states with a given non-equilibrium expectation value decreases exponentially fast as this expectation value moves away from the equilibrium value.

In general, the transcendental equation (7) cannot be explicitly solved for in closed analytical form. Yet, further progress is possible under the assumption that the spectrum of can be adequately approximated (as detailed in Sec. IV) by a well defined eigenvalue distribution function for asymptotically large Hilbert space dimensions . Accordingly, the function in (23) then plays the role of a so-called large deviation function. For example, if is a typical random matrix from the Gaussian unitary or orthogonal ensemble then the distribution is determined by Wigner’s semicircle law, and exhibits two symmetric non-analyticities, connecting the Gaussian peak region of with the two distinctly non-Gaussian tails. A qualitatively similar behavior is expected whenever the observable is so that vanishes as approaches the upper or the lower end of the spectrum. Conversely, if is so that remains non-zero as approaches the upper or the lower end of the spectrum, then non-analyticities of are not to be expected, and likewise for the transition between the Gaussian peak region and the non-Gaussian tails of .

It is worth mentioning that we were not able to establish any physically meaningful connection between our present findings and the realm of equilibrium thermodynamics. In particular, there does not seem to exists a sensible relation between the function and the key quantities in thermodynamics, namely Boltzmann’s entropy or any other thermodynamic potential. Despite this dissimilarity on the physical level, there are some remarkable similarities on a more formal level. Namely, the large limit corresponds to the thermodynamic limit, and the large deviation function in (9) plays a role analogous to that of the entropy in thermodynamics: it quantifies the logarithm of the state space volume (here the unit sphere in ) which exhibit some common property (here a common expectation value). Accordingly, the non-analyticities of may be viewed as the analogues of critical points in thermodynamics.

It finally may be pointed out once more that our results are certainly of particular interest for, but not at all restricted to closed many-body systems.

Acknowledgements.
This work was supported by the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (DFG) under Grant No. RE 1344/10-1 and within the Research Unit FOR 2692 under under Grant No. 355031190.

Appendix A

In this appendix we derive the relations (13)-(15). We do so by essentially starting from (10). In order to facilitate geometrical considerations, we change to the explicit representation of quantum states and operators exclusively by real numbers:

Let be any orthonormal basis of the Hilbert space , for instance the eigenvectors of from (1). Consider the real numbers . Let those numbers be the components of the -dimensional, real vector . Let be defined by a corresponding, completely analogous construction. Then (10) may be rewritten as

(38)

Here is a real matrix, the components of which may be found from in (11), and denotes the standard, real Cartesian dot product. For the sake of generality, we do not require that is a symmetric matrix and denote its transposed by .

The normalization of caries over to a normalization of , i.e., . Thus, in a Cartesian coordinate system, the vectors lay on a -dimensional unit-hypersphere, and so do the vectors . However, whereas the are (by definition, see above (8)) uniformly distributed on the hypersphere, the are not. It is the first aim of this appendix to find the density of the on the hypersphere which essentially amount to calculating from (13). Since (38) maps a hypersphere onto a hypersphere it may be regarded as a coordinate transformation. To this coordinate transformation corresponds a Jacobian matrix. According to standard integral calculus of many variables, the density may eventually be found from the (inverse of) the Gramian determinant of said Jacobian matrix, cf. below, (41).

In order to arrive there, we start by a “locally Cartesian” parameterization of the surface of the above hypersphere formed by the . To be more explicit, consider a parameterization such that holds for any choice of the . Furthermore, we require orthonormality, i.e., with the notation , the following is assumed to hold:

(39)

Thus the span a local tangent plain to the hypersphere. Using the analogous notation, the Jacobian matrix which corresponds to the transformation (38) may be defined by specifying its column-vectors:

(40)

Obviously, is a real matrix. From this matrix the density may be computed as

(41)

In order to calculate (the Gramian determinant) we take a little detour. Consider the real matrix , defined by its column vectors as

(42)

which is just completed by the “radial vector” itself. Since all the , just like the , lay on a hypersphere, the also span a local tangent plain to the sphere, not necessarily orthonormal though. Thus, nevertheless,

(43)

holds. (This may be also seen more explicitly below, from (48).) As a consequence, the matrix may be denoted in the following schematic form

(44)

Hence, one readily can infer that

(45)

In order to find the density according to (41), we now aim at finding a more explicit form of that will allow for the computation of the determinant on the r.h.s. of (45). Computing the column-vectors of (from (42), i.e., taking derivatives of (38)) yields, for all but the last one,

(46)
(47)

Exploiting the properties of the dot-product, this may be rewritten as:

(48)

(Note, that forming the dot-product of (48) with confirms (43).) It may be seen from (48) that the first column vectors of just consist of the vectors , subtracted by multiples of from each of them. However, is the last column-vector of . Since, according to basic linear algebra, adding multiples of column-vectors to other column-vectors of a matrix does not change determinant of the latter, we may conclude:

(49)

where is defined as

(50)

Here the vectors in the numerator are again supposed to be the column vectors of the matrix and the fraction bar notation is meant to indicate that each column-vector has a prefactor given by the inverse of the expression in the denominator.

To repeat: (49) and (50) follow from (42) and (48). Due to the fact that the together with form a complete, orthonormal basis (cf. (39)), we may conclude that (50) really just implements a specific representation (w.r.t. said basis) of

(51)

Hence the determinant of and thus, according to (49) the determinant if is

(52)

Thus, using basic properties of determinants and (41), (45) we find for the probability density

(53)

While this is almost the final result, the r.h.s. of (53) is still formulated in terms of rather than in terms of . In order to convert we “invert” (38):

(54)

where existence of is justified in the main text below (15). Plugging (55) into (53), we eventually obtain

(55)

Going back to standard quantum notation and realizing that any eigenvalue of appears twice in the eigenvalues of , this reads

(56)

Observing that the specific operator in (11) is Hermitian, we finally recover (14), (15).

References

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