Quantum metrology beyond Heisenberg limit with entangled matter wave solitons

Quantum metrology beyond Heisenberg limit with entangled matter wave solitons

D. V. Tsarev National Research University for Information Technology, Mechanics and Optics (ITMO), St. Petersburg 197101, Russia    S. M. Arakelian Vladimir State University named after A. G. and N. G. Stoletovs, Gorkii Street 87, Vladimir, Russia    You-Lin Chuang Physics Division, National Center for Theoretical Sciences, Hsinchu 30013, Taiwan    Ray-Kuang Lee Physics Division, National Center for Theoretical Sciences, Hsinchu 30013, Taiwan Institute of Photonics Technologies, National Tsing Hua University, Hsinchu 30013, Taiwan Department of Physics, National Tsing Hua University, Hsinchu 30013, Taiwan    A. P. Alodjants National Research University for Information Technology, Mechanics and Optics (ITMO), St. Petersburg 197101, Russia Vladimir State University named after A. G. and N. G. Stoletovs, Gorkii Street 87, Vladimir, Russia
July 12, 2019July 12, 2019
July 12, 2019July 12, 2019
Abstract

By considering matter wave bright solitons from weakly coupled Bose-Einstein condensates trapped in a double-well potential, we study the formation of macroscopic non-classical states, including Schrödinger-cat superposition states and maximally path entangled -states. With these macroscopic states, we examine Mach-Zehnder interferometer in the context of parity measurements, in order to obtain Heisenberg limit accuracy for linear phase shift measurement. We reveal that the ratio between two-body scattering length and intra-well hopping parameter can be measured with the scaling beyond this limit by using nonlinear phase shift with interacting quantum solitons.

preprint: APS/123-QED

I Introduction

Nowadays quantum metrology has become one of fascinating areas in modern quantum physics, dealing with new approaches for measurement, control, and estimation of physical parameters to achieve limiting accuracy and to explore all facilities of current quantum technologies wiseman (); wieman (); dowling15 (); giovannetti (); roy (); boixo (). Apart from classical measurement theory, quantum approach predicts so-called the quantum Cramer-Rao (QCR) bound for estimating arbitrary physical parameter within a set of trials through Fisher information  dowling15 (). In particular, phase estimation requires high precision measurement, which can be realized both in optical  Caves81 (); yurke () or atomic systems  gustavson (); gross (). The existence of standard quantum limit (SQL) sets a constraint on the linear phase shift () measured with an error . Here, is the average number of particles. To break the classical limit, non-classical squeezed states have been illustrated to provide possible quantum approaches to measurement theory beyond the SQL  Caves81 (); yurke ().

Surpassing SQL in the phase measurement has been demonstrated experimentally with two-mode systems, such as Mach-Zehnder interferometers (MZI), gyroscopes, and lithography devises, where non-classical squeezed or correlated states are applied as the input states  dowling98 (); winland (); boto (). For the linear phase measurement, one can achieve the Heisenberg limit with the accuracy

(1)

which gives the limiting case on QCR bound related to the single mode passing  giovannetti (). With the maximally entangled -particle state, coined as the NOON-state, it is proven that for arbitrary two-mode quantum interferometers one can saturate the Heisenberg limit shown in Eq. (1) for quantum metrology  boto (); dowling08 (); Pezze (). Nevertheless, the preparation and formation of -states, with a large number of particles, represents a great challenge and nontrivial task both in theory and experiment for all the possible development in quantum technologies afek (); rozema (). Scaling beyond Heisenberg limit, referred as super-Heisenberg scaling, can be achieved in the framework of interaction-based (nonlinear) quantum metrology roy (); boixo (); Luis (); napolitano (); Mundo ().

In this work, we propose an alternative method to create -states, which are maximally entangled states in path, by means of matter wave bright solitons in Bose-Einstein condensates (BECs). Starting with Gross-Pitaevskii equation (GPE) for a condensate in a double-well potential pethick (), we describe the corresponding quantum field model for coupled bright solitons occurring in two trapped condensates. In the framework of variational approach, we derive the equations of motion for the condensate’s parameters, i.e., the relative phase and population imbalance between two solitons. Then, we show that the ground state of the system can be a quantum superposition state, forming Schrödinger-cat or -state. Utilization of these states is revealed for quantum metrology, with focus on linear phase shift measurements. The saturation of the linear Heisenberg limit is demonstrated for nonlinear parameter estimations. Our results provide possible quantum metrology beyond linear Heisenberg limit with entangled matter wave solitons.

Ii Model for coupled quantum matter bright solitons

Let us consider two BECs, together consisting of particles, trapped in a double-well potential and weakly coupled to each other due to the Josephson effect. This model has been applied for the studies on quantum squeezing, entanglement, and related metrology applications for continuous variables within the tight binding approximation  cirac (); Soren (); Fu (); Maz (); He (); Pezze (). Experimentally, such an atomic system can be implemented with the help of highly asymmetric potentials, i.e., a cigar-shaped potential morsch (). Without loss of generality, the spatial distribution for the condensates are denoted along the -direction. In addition to atomic systems, exciton-polariton condensates in the microcavity is also a possible platform for our model Hof ().

The total Hamiltonian for BECs in a double-well potential can be described by

(2a)
where () is the Hamiltonian for condensate particles in -th well; while accounts for the inter-well coupling between two sites. In the second quantization form, explicitly, we have
(2b)

Here, the parameter characterizes two-body interactions, is used as the normalized effective particle mass, and denotes the inter-well tunneling rate. The corresponding annihilation (creation) operators of bosonic fields are denoted as () with , and obey the commutation relations:

(3)

For Hamiltonian (2), we suppose that the ground state of this bosonic system is the product of single particle states cirac (). Physically, this assumption is valid for BECs in the equilibrium states at zero temperature. Thus, the collective ground state for the whole system can be written as:

(4)

with being the two-mode vacuum state. It is noted that the state vector shown in Eq. (4) relates to the Hartree approach for bosonic systems Alod (), which is valid for a large number of particles . If we apply the variational approach based on the ansatz and , with the unknown -dependent wave-functions, one can have the corresponding Lagrangian density in the form raghavan ():

(5)

In the limit of vanishing coupling constant , Eq. (5) leads to the well-known GPE, which supports bright soliton solution when , i.e.,

(6)

Below, we take the soliton solutions given in Eq. (6) as our variational ansatz, but imposing time dependent parameters for and when the weakly coupling between the condensates is nonzero. Then, we can obtain the effective Lagrangian by integrating the Lagrangian density (5):

Here, we have defined and as the population imbalance and phase difference, respectively. The total number of particles is denoted by . Moreover, we also introduce

(8)

by applying the parabolic approximation, i.e., with . Based on Eq. (II), we can go one step further by deriving the equation of motions for the population imbalance and phase difference, i.e., and ,

(9a)
(9b)

Here, the dots denote the derivative with respect to the dimensionless time . In Eqs. (9), a dimensionless parameter is also introduced, which characterizes various regimes for soliton interaction.

Two sets of nontrivial stationary solutions can be found for Eqs. (9). For the first set, we have

(10a)
(10b)

and for the second set, we have

(11a)
(11b)

First set of nontrivial solutions given in Eqs. (10) is similar to the one obtained under two-mode approximation, or equivalently the tight binding model cirac (). However, vital parameter of the system that we introduced above is proportional to instead of which occurs in two-mode limit, cf. Pezze (). This fact seems to be very important in practice when we consider limit of large particle number , cf.  Maz (). In the following, we show that this set of solutions can be used to construct Schrödinger-cat state with solitons.

As for the second set of solutions given in Eqs. (11), there is no analogy from the results obtained under two-mode approximation cirac (); Soren (); Fu (); Maz (); He (). Physically, such a set of solutions implies the formation of -states from coupled solitons.

As for the imbalance parameter , the corresponding parameter lies between and , resulting in the first set of solutions only existing in . However, for the phase difference , the second set of solutions can exist for . One can see that there is a critical value for , at which we have a state with and . This state at the critical value of corresponds to a maximal population imbalance for out-of-phase solitons, and for in-phase gap solitons.

To be more specific thereafter we assume that corresponds to bright solitons with attractive condensate particles (atoms), cf. strecker ().

Iii Superposition states of quantum solitons

iii.1 Schrödinger-cat states (SCS)

The wavefunction of solitons corresponding to Eqs. (10) has the form

(12a)
with
(12b)

and . By defining macroscopic superposition of states from Eqs. (12), we can construct Schrödinger-cat states (SCS) from coupled solitons, cf. cirac ():

(13)

Here, is a normalization factor, and with the same . It is noted that that SCS given in Eqs. (12) is not orthogonal to each other, but follows the following relation:

(14)
Figure 1: The dependence of the “cat size”  (14) on population imbalance for different numbers of particles . One can see that “cat size” tends to infinity when tends to 1. Also when . Infinite “cat size” corresponds to macroscopic SCS and one can take it as approximately N00N-state. Zero “cat size” corresponds to microscopic SCS which means almost no entanglement.

Physically, the size of the cat can be defined by (see Fig. 1). For macroscopic SCS, we ask , which implies the maximally achievable cat size obtained with and .

iii.2 -states

The second set of solutions given in Eqs. (11) presumes

(15a)
with
(15b)

The superposition state constructed from Eqs. (15) is:

(16)

which clearly gives us a N00N-state of solitons. Here, we also introduce . At the critical value of , the SCS shown in Eq. (13) can be transformed into -state in Eq. (16), with a phase difference between two solitons.

Figure 2: Illustration of the precision measurement of the phase shift, based on a Mach-Zehnder interferometer (MZI). Here, QSPD denotes a quantum state preparation device, and are two resulting phases accumulated at the arms of interferometer, is a beam-splitter, and is a parity detector that runs in the particle counting regime.

Iv Quantum measurements with superposition states

In this section we propose a precision measurement experiment with SCS and -state. A Mach-Zehnder interferometer (MZI) is illustrated in Fig.2. The device coined as a quantum state preparation device (QSPD) represents the medium with two coupled BECs producing entangled soliton states (may be the superposition state, SCS or -state) into the input of a MZI. The measured parameter is a linear phase shift accumulated in the arms of MZI.

The sensitivity of the phase parameter for scheme in Fig. 2 is determined by (cf.Helstrom ())

(17)

where, is a Hermitian operator suitable for the measurement of the phase . We propose to use parity detection procedure with an operator taken for the second mode: . In order, for parity measurement shown in Fig. 2, two matter waves after phase-shifting operations, are superimposed in the beam-splitter, and then one of the detectors counts even or odd number in particles, cf. [34].

To describe the parity measurement, one may introduce spin operators as follows:

(18a)
(18b)
(18c)
(18d)

These operators obey algebra and obey to commutation relations: , with . With operators, we can define unitary operators for the transformations of quantum state in the beam-splitter and phase shift, i.e., and , respectively. Then, the action of a MZI on initial quantum state can be described by MZI-operator, i.e., . The parity operator in this formalism has a form:

(19)

Thus, for the scheme shown in Fig. 2, the resulting expectation value with parity operator can be calculated as

(20)

It is also more convenient to use an angular momentum state representation instead of particle number representation. Here, we consider the substitution by , where , are numbers of particles in the first and the second wells. The quantum numbers for angular momenta and are introduced as and , respectively. The states are eigenstates of the spin operators with the conditions ; and .

In terms of the angular momentum we can rewrite SCS in Eq. (13) and state Eq. (16) as

(21a)
(21b)

Then, for measured parity operator, the resulting average value for initial SCS and -states, respectively, have the form:

(22a)

with the variation :

(23a)
(23b)

From the results above, we can see that quantum interference effects arise in the parity measurement scheme, depending on even or odd particle numbers . As for the sensitivity of interferometer, from Eq. (17) we immediately obtain

(24a)
(24b)

One can see that the Heisenberg limit is achieved for a maximally entangled -state and a precision for SCS has an extra factor. In Fig. 3, we plot the normalized error in phase measurement as a function of particle number for SCS. The value characterizes SQL of phase measurement with classical states, which can be achieved without QSPD. One can see that accuracy of a measurement tends to the Heisenberg limit as the cat size grows and saturates with at the input (the yellow curve in Fig. 3). On the contrary, a microscopic SCS obtained with is not suitable to perform the measurements.

Figure 3: Reduced phase uncertainty against total particle number , for an initial SCS used in the measurement procedure. The value corresponds to SQL limit.

V Measurements beyond the Heisenberg scaling

The accuracy of measurement can be improved even more by using parameters with nonlinear particle number dependence. In the framework of nonlinear interferometry, for arbitrary -parameter measurement procedure uses transformation for input state , where is the generator of transformation that describers nonlinear phase dependence, cf.  roy (); boixo (); Luis (); Mundo ().

In general case for limiting sensitivity of the -parameter measurement for nonlinear interferometer in bounded by the value , which corresponds to so-called super-Heisenberg limit for phase measurement in quantum metrology, cf. napolitano ().

Let us examine the measurement of the parameter instead of phase shift by using -state with the initial phase difference

(25)

see Eqs. (1617).

Figure 4: The dependence of on demonstrating second-order like phase transition from the state possessing non-zero beyond the linear Heisenberg limit (gray area) to the nonapplicable for such measurements state.

For a sufficiently small , we can apply the Taylor expansion

(26)

which is valid as long as we take account only linear dependence on . By setting to neglect unimportant phase shift, we have for the -state at the input of the MZI:

(27a)
(27b)

for the average value of and the corresponding variance, respectively. The resulting sensitivity of can be found to be:

(28)

From Eq. (28), the error in measure is that looks quite promising for improvement of measurement sensitivity currently achieved with atomic condensates, cf. napolitano (); Pezze (); morsch ().

In Fig. 4, we show the dependence of as a function of measured -parameter, for different particle numbers . The dashed-curve in Fig. 4 corresponds to the limiting measurements with one particle. The dependences in Fig. 4 demonstrate a second-order like continuous quantum phase transition from the state possessing non-zero beyond the linear Heisenberg scaling (through -state) to the nonapplicable for such measurements state. The shadowed region in Fig. 4 reveals the capacity for measurements with particle number .

Vi Conclusion

In summary, by adopting quantum field theory approach to the problem of bright matter wave soliton formation in weakly coupled double-well potentials, we reveal the ground states in the Schrödinger-cat superposition (SCS) states and maximally path entangled -states. With variational method, we derive the equation of motions for SCS and -states. Then, within the Mach-Zehnder interferometer we examine quantum phase measurement with these superposition states, in order to have the accuracy beyond the standard quantum limit and the linear Heisenberg limit. We perform the operator measurements by applying parity measurement procedure. Heisenberg-limited phase shift measurements are demonstrated to be saturated for maximally path entangled states containing particles. Vital combination of condensate parameters is shown to surpass the linear Heisenberg limit in the framework of nonlinear metrology approach, with a scaling proportional to . This results applied for atomic -states represent a promising tool for atomic clocks and atomic gyroscopes Pezze (); morsch ().

Notably, decoherence effects play an important role for the schemes operating with SCS and/or -states (cf.Haroche ()). Although, at present parity measurement represents experimentally non-trivial task requiring high efficiency single particle counting detectors it is absolutely necessary to achieve Heisenberg scaling with phase measurement in our scheme, cf. (cf.gerry ()).

From the practical point of view it is more important to discuss characteristic time scales when superposition states and more generally – two component macroscopic condensates can be useful for quantum operations. Contrary to standard (single particle) qubits, as it is shown in Ref. Tim (), the required time of gate operation in condensates to produce entanglement is inversely proportional to the particle number . This enhancement is achieved due to bosonic stimulation effect and implies fast quantum gate operation. Obviously, decoherence effects occurring with condensate macroscopic states should appear at longer time. In this case there are more physical systems which are capable for fast operations.

Our results provide useful information not only for atomic optics, but also solid state physics technology. In particular, exciton-polariton bright solitons in high-Q semiconductor microcavities represent one of them sich (). The lifetime of solitons is several tens of picoseconds that is large enough in comparison with possible quantum operation. Moreover, recently proposed by Y. Sun et al. in Ref. Sun () proposed for semiconductor microstructures with few hundred picoseconds lifetime for low branch exciton polaritons which enables to use such systems for mentioned purposes. In other words, long-lived exciton polariton condensates Sun (); sich ()), can be a new platform to design maximally entangled states.

Acknowledgment

We acknowledge the financial support from RFBR, Grants No. 15-52-52001 and No. 14-02-97503.

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