TYPICAL ENTANGLEMENT

Typical Entanglement

Abstract

Let a pure state be chosen randomly in an -dimensional Hilbert space, and consider the reduced density matrix of an -dimensional subsystem. The bipartite entanglement properties of are encoded in the spectrum of . By means of a saddle point method and using a “Coulomb gas” model for the eigenvalues, we obtain the typical spectrum of reduced density matrices. We consider the cases of an unbiased ensemble of pure states and of a fixed value of the purity. We finally obtain the eigenvalue distribution by using a statistical mechanics approach based on the introduction of a partition function.

pacs:
03.67.MnEntanglement characterizations and 02.50.SkMultivariate analysis and 05.70.FhPhase transitions

1 Introduction

In the last years, many efforts have been directed towards the study of random quantum correlations (1); (2). This work is a short overview of some important results on the distribution of entanglement among two subparts of a large quantum system. This has been a subject of interest among physicists and mathematicians for a long time, and many interesting results have been achieved, for instance in the context of quantum maps (3); (4). Our presentation has the style of a pedagogical review, in the sense that many important results will often be rederived by simpler methods. The mathematical techniques will be easy to follow, and will often be guided by physical insight.

Our aim is to find the maximum of the joint distribution of the eigenvalues of the reduced density matrix. We shall therefore focus on the most probable spectrum of the reduced density matrices. In order to solve the saddle point equations, where the gradient vanishes, we shall invoke the physical interpretation of the so-called “Coulomb gas” (5), displaying the profound link between our problem and constrained -electrostatic models. It turns out that the most probable eigenvalues of the density matrix coincide with the equilibrium positions of movable charges on a line when the interaction forces arise from a logarithmic potential. It is very fascinating to discover that this equilibrium configuration (the -tuple of eigenvalues that maximize probability) is reached at the zeros of a class of orthogonal polynomials. Therefore, the spectrum of a typical quantum state is completely determined by the zeros of a certain polynomial. Even for high-degree polynomials, we shall obtain some useful analytic results (in a compact and manageable form) for some entanglement quantifiers, such as purity.

All these results agree with known results about the statistical averages of typical states obtained with other methods. We shall also recover many thermodynamic limiting results, generally obtained in literature with methods based on statistical mechanics or random matrix theory (6); (7); (8); (9); (10) (for a review of random matrix theory, see Ref. (11)). We will try to avoid unnecessary mathematical details or unclear physical hypotheses.

1.1 Notation: setting up the problem

Let us consider a bipartite quantum system whose associated Hilbert space is a tensor product

(1)

If the global system is described by a pure state, that is a unit vector , subsystem is described by the reduced density matrix, obtained by tracing out subsystem

(2)

which is known to be a Hermitian, positive, unit-trace matrix. In terms of its eigenvalues, the spectrum of is a probability vector , formed by nonnegative numbers that sum up to , i.e. . The pure quantum states of a bipartite system are said to be separable if they admit the product form for some belonging to and , respectively. If the state does not admit such a factorization, it is said to be entangled.

Bipartite pure states represent one of the few cases for which the problem of revealing quantum correlations admits an exhaustive answer. From the Schmidt decomposition, one has to look at the spectrum of the reduced density matrix ; if its spectrum is (a permutation of) , that is is a rank one projection, then the state is separable. Otherwise, if , the state is entangled.

A first amount of information about the separability of a state with respect to a given bipartition is provided by the so-called Schmidt number (12), defined as the rank of the reduced density matrices of its subparts. In order to better quantify entanglement, one can recall the statistical interpretation of the reduced density matrix: the more entangled the global pure state, the more mixed the reduced state. The eigenvalues of the reduced density matrix form a probability vector and the degree of mixedness of a state is related to how “nearly equal” the eigenvalues are. To this end, it is useful to have in mind the basic ideas of majorization theory (13). We recall that the probability vector is said to be majorized by the probability vector , in symbols , if

(3)

where is a permutation. Thus, the eigenvalues of density matrices satisfy

(4)

in agreement with the degree of mixedness, and the corresponding degree of entanglement.

A manageable measure of entanglement is the local purity: Given a bipartite pure state with reduced density matrices and , one defines

(5)

The local purity has the Schur-convexity property, i.e., it preserves majorization order:

(6)

As such, it is a good entanglement measure. In particular and iff is, respectively, separable and maximally entangled with respect to the given bipartition.

Let us start to discuss the typical properties of random pure states, that is unit vectors “drawn at random” from the Hilbert space. The rationale behind the sampling criterion is to introduce no bias in our judgments, namely information that we do not have. The idea of randomly taking a pure quantum state is then equivalent to assuming minimal a priori knowledge about the system. Identifying minimal knowledge with maximal symmetry, it is natural to require that the statistical ensemble be invariant under the full group of unitary transformations. Thus the sampling criterion corresponds to a unique “natural” measure on states, induced by the Haar probability measure on the unitary group , where . In other words, a random pure state, defined by the action of a random unitary matrix on a given reference state , can be represented, in an arbitrary basis, as a given column of the random unitary matrix . Such an ensemble may be identified as the “most random” ensemble of possible states of the system. By tracing over subsystem , this measure translates into a measure over the space of Hermitian, positive matrices of unit trace (14). By standard methods one can show that the measure of density matrices factorizes into a product measure, with respect to the diagonalization , where and is the diagonal matrix with diagonal entries ,

(7)

where the first factor defines a measure on the -dimensional simplex of the probability vectors of eigenvalues

(8)

The second factor on the space of unitary matrices is responsible for the choice of the eigenvectors of . A unitarily invariant measure over the pure states of a composite system induces a measure over the eigenvectors of the reduced density matrix which is still rotationally invariant, i.e. a Haar measure: Think for example of the measure on an equator induced by a uniform measure on a hypersphere. Observe that the space of Hermitian matrices is not compact, while the space of states is the product of two compact spaces, a simplex and a sphere.

2 Joint distribution of the eigenvalues

Since the information about the separability of a bipartite pure state is completely encoded in the spectrum of its reduced density matrix , we will focus our attention on the typical properties of the eigenvalues of . For random pure states sampled from the unbiased ensemble , the eigenvalues of the reduced dimensional density matrix are distributed according to the measure , with joint probability density function (pdf) (15); (16)

(9)

where (14)

(10)

is a normalization factor, assuring that

Let us summarize some known results about unbiased random states and the eigenvalues distribution (9). From the permutation invariance of the eigenvalues joint pdf and the unit trace condition, one immediately obtains:

(11)

where stands for the expectation value with respect to the pdf (9). Calculation of the second moment needs more work. Lubkin (17) calculated

(12)

A remarkable fact is that, in order to perform his calculation, Lubkin did not use the above joint pdf but rather a geometric method requiring averages over the real -dimensional unit sphere (the joint distribution was discovered many years later (15)). By denoting s.t. , in the large limit, with the ratio finite and fixed, the width of the distribution becomes

(13)

Various aspects of the entanglement properties of random pure states have been studied in previous articles. From (11), (12) and permutation invariance one obtains the average value of purity

(14)

For finite and fixed, and large one has

(15)

A balanced ) bipartite large system has typical purity (6).

Another measure of bipartite entanglement for pure states is the local von Neumann entropy . Its average over random pure states is given by

(16)

as conjectured by Page in his pioneering work (16), and proved in (18). See also (19).

As a final quantity that provides information on the degree of mixedness of , and thus of the entanglement of a pure state, we recall the elementary symmetric polynomials , with . In particular, the elementary invariant is nothing but the determinant of the density matrix . It is a bounded Schur-concave function of the spectrum of the reduced density matrix. If the state is sampled according to the unbiased ensemble, the form of the moments of is a straightforward consequence of Eq. (9)

(17)

3 Most probable distribution

In the previous section we have presented some important results about the expectation values of some interesting entanglement quantifiers. An alternative approach relies on the study of the typical properties. The idea is that, given a function of random states , which is therefore itself a random variable, its most probable value is “close” to its average . Then, the typical properties of the reduced state depend on its typical spectrum. We look for the most probable eigenvalues, that is the point(s) that maximizes the pdf (9) on the simplex . If one writes the function (9) as a “Boltzmann factor”

(18)

then the points that maximize the probability are points of minimum for the “energy” :

(19)

on the simplex .

Figure 1: Contour plots of the function for a single qubit () for different dimensions of the environment ; the domain is the full square . Below, the restrictions of to the simplex (i.e. the diagonal of the square from to ). When , two minima appear in the interior of the simplex. As increases, the repulsion between the eigenvalues becomes dominated by a “uniforming” effect of the environment.

The function is smooth in the subset of the simplex defined by the inequalities and if . Moreover, when for some the energy diverges, . When the same thing happens when for some . Thus, in the unbalanced case there exists a finite minimum of the energy in the interior of the simplex, and the point of minimum is a critical point of the energy, i.e. its gradient vanishes. For one obviously gets and for any , whence , and the minimum value is nonnegative.

On the other hand, when , the energy function no longer diverges on the boundary, and the minimum energy can be attained on the boundary, and in general it is not a critical value. For example, for a qubit, i.e. , the minima are at the boundary points and , where and (see Fig. 1). In fact, we will show that this is always the case: one eigenvalue, say vanishes at the minimum point, and the problem is reduced to the minimization of . However, this is nothing but the energy of the unbalanced problem on the simplex , whose minimum is a critical point.

Summarizing, the problem of maximizing the pdf reduces to the problem of finding the critical values of the nonnegative energy function , when (or , when ), in the interior of the simplex (or ).

4 Unbiased Pure States

We will start from unbiased states, i.e. states sampled according to the unitarily invariant Haar measure. In particular, we are concerned with the Schmidt coefficients with respect to a given bipartition. These coefficients give information about the degree of mixedness of the reduced density matrices of the subparts of the global system. We are interested in the typical entanglement of a small subsystems of a large random pure state. Our approach will rely on a saddle point method: given the joint distribution of the eigenvalues of the reduced density matrix , we will search the most probable spectrum, that is, the density matrix (up to local unitaries that maximizes the probability.

The saddle point problem for typical states can be reduced to the problem of finding the equilibrium configurations of a system of identical movable charges on a line (electrostatic models). These problems are elegantly connected with the theory of orthogonal polynomials, as Stieltjes first showed (20); (21).

For unbiased states, one is able to fully solve the problem. The complete solution of the saddle point method will be provided for all possible (unbalanced) bipartitions. This result is the starting point to compute all quantities of interest. For some well-known quantities, such as purity or elementary symmetric invariants, we are able to give compact and manageable analytic expressions, for all and . Moreover, we will present typical entanglement properties for the unbalanced and balanced bipartition in the large sizes limit .

4.1 Coulomb Gas

To get a clearer insight of the joint pdf of the eigenvalues, Eq. (9), one can invoke the physical picture of a “Coulomb gas” of repelling electric charges on a segment (5). Indeed, according to the discussion of section 3, the most probable distribution is the result of a constrained minimization problem for an energy function , with suitable , that can be handled by using the method of Lagrange multiplier. Namely, one has to find the minima of the -variable function:

(20)

that can be interpreted as the potential energy of a gas of point charges at positions ’s. The potential energy is given by the mutual repulsion of these charges, plus a part given by an external field

(21)
(22)

where we have denoted . The external potential is plotted in Fig. 2. In other words, the total electrostatic energy is

(23)

We are interested in the stationary points of this energy. By deriving with respect to both the ’s and , we get saddle point equations:

(24)

In the framework of the electrostatic model, the saddle point equations are nothing but static equations of balance of the forces (the derivatives of the potential energy, ), with the additional constraint that the charges average position be equal to .

Figure 2: Left: Coulomb gas charges experience an external force . The external potential (22) is the sum of a logarithmic part, due to a charge at the origin, and a linear part governed by the Lagrange multiplier . Right: the equilibrium positions of the charges lie at the zeros of a generalized Laguerre polynomial.

Before trying to write down a solution for the saddle point equation, it is useful to give a picture of what will happen. The charges interact via a logarithmic 2D-Coulomb repulsion, that is the form of Gauss law in two dimensions. Therefore, in absence of an external field, the charges will move as far apart as possible. However, there are two external forces acting on them. The first one is due to a charge , with , at position that repels the unit charges (the eigenvalues) via a logarithmic potential. This repulsion constrains the charges on the positive half-line. The second field is a constant force (the gradient of the linear potential ). In order to ensure the existence of an equilibrium configuration, the external potential must have a minimum. Then, must be positive (necessary condition to have a convex potential).

Notice that in the balanced case, , there is no logarithmic repulsion from the origin. Therefore, one of the charges will sit at the origin and repel the remaining charges with a potential . This is nothing but the electrostatic problem generated by the energy function , thus proving that in the balanced case the minima are located on the boundary of the simplex , as discussed in section 3.

The minimum of the external potential is located at . Since we expect that, in the typical case, all eigenvalues be located near the maximally mixed value, this critical point has to be close to . By setting the trial value , we can immediately guess that in the large- limit. In fact we can do better and compute exactly the Lagrange multiplier by means of a nice trick. Observe that, for any continuous function , the equality

(25)

holds. Consider now the first saddle point equations (24) and multiply each of them by to obtain

(26)

By summing over , and using (25) and the unit-trace condition, one finds

(27)

whence the sought multiplier reads

(28)

as expected by the above argument.

Once the Lagrange multiplier is known, we can obtain the typical purity with the same trick by multiplying the first saddle point equations (24) by and summing over . Since

(29)

we get

(30)

whence

(31)

As a check that the stationary points of the energy are in fact minima, one can look at the Hessian matrix

(32)

It is easy to see that

(33)

Thus the Hessian is a strictly diagonally dominant symmetric matrix with positive diagonal elements. Therefore, it is positive definite everywhere, and so every stationary point of Eq. (23) is a local minimum.

4.2 The Solution

The saddle point equations (24) can be tackled by using an ingenious method due to Stieltjes, that deals with the electrostatic interpretation of the zeros of some families of orthogonal polynomials. The first saddle point equations (24) are “equivalent” to a single polynomial equation. Indeed, one can write

(34)

where

(35)

is the nodal polynomial whose zeros are the ’s. The above identity is commonly known as Stieltjes’s trick. It can be easily derived by noting that

(36)

for different from every , and by taking the limit .

Thus, the saddle point equations can be written as

(37)

The above equations mean that the -degree polynomial

(38)

has its zeros at , and then it is a multiple of . Comparing the leading coefficients of the two polynomials we get that the proportionality constant is , and we arrive at the differential equation

(39)

where we recall that is a polynomial whose simple zeros are the unknown ’s. The polynomial solution of the previous ordinary differential equation is an associated Laguerre polynomial (21)

(40)

See Fig. 2. The value of the Lagrange multiplier is fixed by the trace condition. Since the coefficients of and are related by , one should have , that reads , yielding Eq. (28).

Notice finally that the Lagrange multiplier is related to the trace of . Indeed by just summing the saddle point equations and using (25) with , one easily obtain and then .

Figure 3: Most probable eigenvalues of a four-level system when varies. In the Coulomb gas framework, the four charges reach their equilibrium position in the external field , where and , see Eq. (28). As increases the state tends toward the maximally mixed one, i.e. .

4.3 Typical entanglement spectrum

Once the exact solution is found one can study any quantity of interest. Using general results of elementary algebra, one can extract plenty of information from the coefficients of the Laguerre polynomial. For example, in order to compute the purity, Eq. (5), note that , that is

(41)

which is exactly the same as Eq. (31), to be compared with the average value computed by Lubkin, Eq. (14). For large , while the difference between mean and mode is . Similarly, one can readily compute the elementary symmetric invariants

(42)

As an example, the typical determinant of the reduced state is

(43)

Let us conclude this section with a remark. A given property is said to be “typical” if it holds with overwhelming probability. In the previous section we just found the most probable spectrum of the reduced state . The next step whould be to show that the probability concentrates around the most probable value. Some authors (22); (23) achieved some exact results on the concentration of the spectrum of the reduced density matrix when both subsystem are large. We will give here a heuristic justification of this assertion based on a “second moment bound”. In what follow we will specialize our discussion to highly unbalanced bipartitions and a large-size limit. Let us suppose that subsystem is very small compared with so that we can think at as an environment. One expects that when the dimension of the environment is large, the eigenvalues fluctuate around . Thus we make the educated guess

(44)

The value of the variance of the random variable in the unbiased case, Eq. (12), suggests that , and the saddle point equations in terms of the ’s read, for large values of

(45)

We can use Stieltjes’s trick to handle the above simplified saddle point equations. In this framework, the first equations in (45) are equivalent to the single differential equation:

(46)

whose polynomial solution is the Hermite polynomial of degree (21). Therefore, the most probable eigenvalues satisfy

(47)

This approximated solution is useful to find a second-moment bound with a Gaussian approximation. The most probable value is typical (and close to the average) if the pdf is sharply peaked. The width of the peak is encoded in the Hessian of the energy, Eq. (23), evaluated at the minima. In the Gaussian approximation, the proper values ’s of give the widths () of the pdf around its maximum. In order to extract the correct scaling, we can consider just the trace of the Hessian and use the solution of the simplified saddle point equation, Eq. (47), to obtain

(48)

Since , we readily find an upper bound on the width of the Gaussian.

4.4 Thermodynamic limit

In this section we want to use our solution to investigate the large size limit of two macroscopic partitions. As in section 2, it is convenient to introduce the parameter such that . When with fixed and finite, the most probable purity reads

(49)

a value obtained in (6) by more sophisticated methods.

Similarly, one can compute the quantities , and then derive the Renyi’s entropies. A very inexpensive method is to write in terms of elementary symmetric polynomials, and then use Eq. (42). The above procedure can be easily implemented by the most common symbolic manipulating softwares (Mathematica provides the suitable function SymmetricReduction[] for expanding any symmetric polynomial). We give a list of the first five traces in the thermodinamic limit, with fixed:

(50)
(51)
(52)
(53)

The same can be done for the -degree elementary invariant, that is . For example, for a balanced bipartition we have

(54)

5 Typical states of fixed entanglement

So far, we have dealt with unbiased pure states. We now look for the most probable eigenvalues sampled on isopurity manifolds, i.e. the most probable value of the pdf , given in (9), on the manifolds

(55)

which geometrically are given by the intersection of the -dimensional sphere of radius with the simplex . The new constraint, , enables us to compute immediately the second moment of , that is, the width of the pdf restricted on the isopurity manifolds. From the permutation invariance of :

(56)

and then, the variance is:

(57)

where, in the last equality the constraint on the simplex was used.

By introducing a second Lagrange multiplier to take into account the new constraint, one has to find the minima of the -variable function

(58)

The saddle point equations (24) modify into

(59)

As done before, by multiplying the first equations of system (59) by and taking the sum we find

(60)

As pointed out before, to find the most probable spectrum is analogous to the problem of finding the equilibrium positions of interacting charges in an external field. The charges repel electrostatically via a -Coulomb potential in an external potential that now includes a new term due to

(61)

where . At the origin there is a charge that repels the other charges. Moreover, the unit charges experience a constant force whose direction is opposite to the sign of , and the Lagrange multiplier plays the role of the elastic constant of a harmonic potential . Thus, we have reduced the problem to that of finding, among all configurations of the Coulomb gas with constrained center of mass and momentum of inertia, the one with smallest electrostatic energy. Another, equivalent, point of view, is to look at as an inverse temperature which fixes the energy of the system, and will be discussed in section 6.

As discussed in the previous section, when the Lagrange multiplier has to be positive in order to have an energy minimum in . The minimum is at . Since we expect that this critical point is close to we can immediately guess in the large limit. When the scenario becomes more interesting. Again the charges will arrange themselves in the external potential in a configuration of minimum energy. In the following analysis, we will consider the balanced situation .

5.1 Balanced bipartition

The balanced case, , is exactly solvable in the context of orthogonal polynomials. The saddle point equations (59) specialize to

(62)

By summing over and by using Eq.(60) with we get

(63)

The Stieltjes method leads us to the differential equation

(64)

whose polynomial solution is the Hermite polynomial (21) . We fix the Lagrange multiplier in order to satisfy the unit-trace condition. Then, the most probable eigenvalues are the solutions of the following polynomial equation:

(65)

Moreover, from Eq. (63), we find how labels different isopurity manifolds

(66)

Therefore, since , one gets that , the minimum being attained for separable states, , while for .

However, if is too small the solution to (65) ceases to be physical, since one or more eigenvalues become negative. That means that the most probable spectrum belongs to the boundary of the simplex, and it is no longer a critical point of the total energy. Thus, for all , there exists a threshold value below which the solution suddenly ceases to exist. Now, recall that, denoting by the smallest zero of the Hermite polynomial , one gets (21)

(67)

For large positive values of we expect to obtain very mixed states with . Then, in the large limit, from Eq. (66) the correct scaling for the Lagrange multiplier is

(68)

Using the above asympotic property of the largest zero of the Hermite polynomials, we readily find , whence the critical value is , and the corresponding critical values of the purity , in agreement with refs.  (6); (7). The typical eigenvalues of the fixed-purity ensemble are the zeros of Eq. (65), whenever .

6 Canonical Ensemble and Partition Function

The above approach is based on the microcanonical ensemble, in which the purity of distinct manifolds is fixed. A different way to proceed is to fix the average purity by introducing a partition function and reformulate the problem in terms of a classical canonical ensemble. The main quantity we are interested in is the local purity as a measure of the bipartite entanglement between balanced bipartitions. This quantity will play the role of energy in the statistical mechanical approach.

Let us clarify the rationale behind our analysis. Although our interest is focused on the microcanonical features of the system, namely on “isoentangled” manifolds, we find it convenient to define a canonical ensemble and a temperature. This makes the analysis easier to handle and it is based on the equivalence –largely used in the statistical mechanical description of large systems– between the microcanonical ensemble (in which energy is fixed) and the canonical ensemble (in which temperature is fixed).

The inverse temperature is a Lagrange multiplier for the optimization problem. It is the variable that is naturally conjugate to : fixes, with an uncertainty that becomes smaller for a larger system, the level of the purity of the subset of vectors under consideration, and thus an isoentangled manifold. The use of a temperature is a common expedient in minimization problems that can be recast in terms of classical statistical mechanics. We notice that this approach has been fruitful in several other context such as the analysis of mixed states (24) and multipartite pure entangled states (25); (26); (27) where entanglement exhibits the phenomenon of frustration (28).

Therefore, in order to study the typical properties of a large bipartite quantum system, we introduce a partition function from which all thermodynamic quantities can be computed

(69)

where , with pdf (9). Here, plays the role of “energy” while is a “temperature” that control energy, that is entanglement. The factor is chosen in order to make the energy an extensive quantity, , since .

For large we look at the maximum of the integrand, that is the maximum of

(70)

where

(71)

As before, the Lagrange multiplier fixes the normalization constraint and allows one to extend the integration from the simplex to all positive values . Notice that, by setting

(72)

in agreement with Eqs. (68) and (63), we get

(73)

where is the energy (58) for a balanced bipartition, , thus establishing the equivalence between the two approaches of Sec. 6 and Sec. 5.1. Indeed, in the thermodynamic limit, the main contribution to the integral of the partition function is given by the maximum of its integrand. The standard way to solve the problem is to apply a saddle point method, i.e. to look for the stationary point of , that is the stationary point of , which gives again Eqs. (62). Notice, however, that in the canonical framework, the last equation of (62) is not viewed as a constraint, but rather as a relation between temperature and average purity.

Moreover, in a thermodynamic analysis it could be convenient to rewrite the saddle point equations (62) in the continuous limit. To this end, by recalling that all the eigenvalues are of order , we introduce the empirical distribution

(74)

that in the limit of large can be approximated by a continuous density function. Obviously, we get

(75)

and by making use of (74), the saddle point equations (62) can be easily rewritten as

(76)

where , is the Cauchy principal value integral, and

(77)
Figure 4: Left: Density of the eigenvalues for , and : analytic solution, Eq. (78) and numerical results (zeros of Eq. (65)). In the temperature range the solution is given by the semicircle law. Right: Density plot of the pdf , Eq. (9), in the simplex of eigenvalues of the density matrices obtained by partial tracing in the balanced case . The green line shows the locus of the most probable spectra (solution of Eq. (65)) as varies. For the spectrum tends toward the maximally mixed one , corresponding to a maximally entangled pure state of the total system. As decreases, the typical state becomes less entangled (reduced density matrix less mixed) and reaches the boundary of the simplex for . In the thermodynamic limit, at a phase transition occurs, one eigenvalue vanishes, and a new equilibrium configuration (Marčenko-Pastur distribution) takes place instead of Wigner’s semicircle law.

The first equation is a singular Fredholm equation of the first kind, known as Tricomi’s equation (29). Its solution lies on a compact interval (depending on ), and can be given explicitly (29). One obtains for Wigner’s semicircle law

(78)

where (see ref. (7))

(79)

In Fig. 4 we plot for several values of . Observe that as becomes larger the distribution becomes increasingly peaked around . This means that in (74) all the eigenvalues tend to : for temperatures close to zero the quantum state becomes maximally entangled.

At higher temperatures the solution acquires a different physiognomy, namely the Marčenko-Pastur law (30). The change from semicircle to Marčenko-Pastur, a breaking of the symmetry of the so