### 25677 results for qubit oscillator frequency

Contributors: Xian-Ting Liang

Date: 2008-09-03

The evolutions of reduced density matrix elements ρ12 (below) and ρ11 (up) in SB and SIB models in low-**frequency** bath. The parameters are the same as in Fig. 1.
...The spectral density functions Johm(ω) (b) and Jeff(ω) (a) versus the **frequency** ω of the bath modes, where Δ=5×109Hz,λκ=1,ξ=0.01,Ω0=10Δ,T=0.01K,Γ=2.6×1011Hz.
...The evolutions of reduced density matrix elements of ρ12 (below) and ρ11 (up) in SIB model in medium-**frequency** bath in different values of Ω0, the other parameters are the same as in Fig. 1.
...The response functions of the Ohmic bath in (a) low and (c) medium frequencies and effective bath in (b) low and (d) medium frequencies. The parameters are the same as in Fig. 1. The cut-off frequencies for the two cases are taken according to Fig. 2.
...Using the numerical path integral method we investigate the decoherence and relaxation of **qubits** in spin-boson (SB) and spin-intermediate harmonic **oscillator** (IHO)-bath (SIB) models. The cases that the environment baths with low and medium **frequencies** are investigated. It is shown that the **qubits** in SB and SIB models have the same decoherence and relaxation as the baths with low **frequencies**. However, the **qubits** in the two models have different decoherence and relaxation as the baths with medium **frequencies**. The decoherence and relaxation of the **qubit** in SIB model can be modulated through changing the coupling coefficients of the **qubit**-IHO and IHO-bath and the **oscillation** **frequency** of the IHO....The response functions of the Ohmic bath in (a) low and (c) medium **frequencies** and effective bath in (b) low and (d) medium **frequencies**. The parameters are the same as in Fig. 1. The cut-off **frequencies** for the two cases are taken according to Fig. 2.
...Decoherence and relaxation of **qubits** coupled to low- and medium-**frequency** Ohmic baths directly and via a harmonic **oscillator**...The sketch map on the low-, medium-, and high-**frequency** baths.
...Using the numerical path integral method we investigate the decoherence and relaxation of **qubits** in spin-boson (SB) and spin-intermediate harmonic **oscillator** (IHO)-bath (SIB) models. The cases that the environment baths with low and medium **frequencies** are investigated. It is shown that the **qubits** in SB and SIB models have the same decoherence and relaxation as the baths with low **frequencies**. However, the **qubits** in the two models have different decoherence and relaxation as the baths with medium **frequencies**. The decoherence and relaxation of the **qubit** in SIB model can be modulated through changing the coupling coefficients of the **qubit**-IHO and IHO-bath and the oscillation **frequency** of the IHO. ... Using the numerical path integral method we investigate the decoherence and relaxation of **qubits** in spin-boson (SB) and spin-intermediate harmonic **oscillator** (IHO)-bath (SIB) models. The cases that the environment baths with low and medium **frequencies** are investigated. It is shown that the **qubits** in SB and SIB models have the same decoherence and relaxation as the baths with low **frequencies**. However, the **qubits** in the two models have different decoherence and relaxation as the baths with medium **frequencies**. The decoherence and relaxation of the **qubit** in SIB model can be modulated through changing the coupling coefficients of the **qubit**-IHO and IHO-bath and the **oscillation** **frequency** of the IHO.

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Contributors: Xian-Ting Liang

Date: 2007-12-05

Decoherence and relaxation of a **qubit** coupled to an Ohmic bath directly and via an intermediate harmonic **oscillator**...The response functions of the Ohmic bath and effective bath, where Δ=5×109Hz, λκ=1050, ξ=0.01, Ω0=10Δ, T=0.01K, Γ=2.6×1011, the lower-**frequency** and high-**frequency** cut-off of the baths modes ω0=11Δ, and ωc=100Δ.
...Using the numerical path integral method we investigate the decoherence and relaxation of **qubits** coupled to an Ohmic bath directly and via an intermediate harmonic **oscillator** (IHO). Here, we suppose the **oscillation** **frequencies** of the bath modes are higher than the IHO’s. When we choose suitable parameters the **qubits** in the two models may have almost same decoherence and relaxation times. However, the decoherence and relaxation times of the **qubit** in the **qubit**-IHO-bath model can be modulated through changing the coupling coefficients of the **qubit**-IHO and IHO-bath and the **oscillation** **frequency** of the IHO....Using the numerical path integral method we investigate the decoherence and relaxation **of** **qubits** coupled to an Ohmic bath directly and via an intermediate harmonic **oscillator** (**IHO**). Here, we suppose the oscillation **frequencies** **of** the bath modes are higher than the **IHO**’s. When we choose suitable parameters the **qubits** **in** the two models may have almost same decoherence and relaxation times. However, the decoherence and relaxation times **of** the **qubit** **in** the **qubit**-**IHO**-bath model can be modulated through changing the coupling coefficients **of** the **qubit**-**IHO** and **IHO**-bath and the oscillation **frequency** **of** the **IHO**....The response functions of the Ohmic bath and effective bath, where Δ=5×109Hz, λκ=1050, ξ=0.01, Ω0=10Δ, T=0.01K, Γ=2.6×1011, the lower-frequency and high-frequency cut-off of the baths modes ω0=11Δ, and ωc=100Δ.
... Using the numerical path integral method we investigate the decoherence and relaxation of **qubits** coupled to an Ohmic bath directly and via an intermediate harmonic **oscillator** (IHO). Here, we suppose the **oscillation** **frequencies** of the bath modes are higher than the IHO’s. When we choose suitable parameters the **qubits** in the two models may have almost same decoherence and relaxation times. However, the decoherence and relaxation times of the **qubit** in the **qubit**-IHO-bath model can be modulated through changing the coupling coefficients of the **qubit**-IHO and IHO-bath and the **oscillation** **frequency** of the IHO.

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Contributors: Mandip Singh

Date: 2015-07-14

Macroscopic quantum **oscillator** based on a flux **qubit**...A contour plot indicating location of two-dimensional potential energy minima forming a symmetric double well potential when the cantilever equilibrium angle θ0=cos−1[Φo/2BxA], ωi=2π×12000 rad/s, Bx=5×10−2 T. The contour interval in units of **frequency** (E/h) is ∼4×1011 Hz.
...In this paper a macroscopic quantum **oscillator** is proposed, which consists of a flux-**qubit** in the form of a cantilever. The net magnetic flux threading through the flux-**qubit** and the mechanical degrees of freedom of the cantilever are naturally coupled. The coupling between the cantilever and the magnetic flux is controlled through an external magnetic field. The ground state of the flux-**qubit**-cantilever turns out to be an entangled quantum state, where the cantilever deflection and the magnetic flux are the entangled degrees of freedom. A variant, which is a special case of the flux-**qubit**-cantilever without a Josephson junction, is also discussed....A schematic of the** flux**-qubit-cantilever. A part of the** flux**-qubit (larger loop) is projected from the substrate to form a cantilever. The external magnetic field Bx controls the coupling between the** flux**-qubit and the cantilever. An additional magnetic** flux** threading through a dc-SQUID (smaller loop) which consists of two Josephson junctions adjusts the tunneling amplitude. The dc-SQUID can be shielded from the effect of Bx.
...The potential energy profile of the superconducting-loop-oscillator when the intrinsic **frequency** is 10 kHz. (a) For external magnetic field Bx=0, a single well harmonic potential near the minimum is formed. (b) Bx=0.035 T. (c) For Bx=0.045 T, a double well potential is formed.
...A superconducting-loop-**oscillator** with its axis of rotation along the z-axis consists of a closed superconducting loop without a Josephson Junction. The superconducting loop can be of any arbitrary shape.
...A contour plot indicating location of a two-dimensional global potential energy minimum at (nΦ0=0, θn+=π/2) and the local minima when the cantilever equilibrium angle θ0=π/2, ωi=2π×12000 rad/s, Bx=5.0×10−2 T. The contour interval in units of **frequency** (E/h) is ∼3.9×1011 Hz.
...A superconducting-loop-oscillator with its axis of rotation along the z-axis consists of a closed superconducting loop without a Josephson Junction. The superconducting loop can be of any arbitrary shape.
...The potential energy profile of the superconducting-loop-**oscillator** when the intrinsic **frequency** is 10 kHz. (a) For external magnetic field Bx=0, a single well harmonic potential near the minimum is formed. (b) Bx=0.035 T. (c) For Bx=0.045 T, a double well potential is formed.
...A schematic of the flux-**qubit**-cantilever. A part of the flux-**qubit** (larger loop) is projected from the substrate to form a cantilever. The external magnetic field Bx controls the coupling between the flux-**qubit** and the cantilever. An additional magnetic flux threading through a dc-SQUID (smaller loop) which consists of two Josephson junctions adjusts the tunneling amplitude. The dc-SQUID can be shielded from the effect of Bx.
... In this paper a macroscopic quantum **oscillator** is proposed, which consists of a flux-**qubit** in the form of a cantilever. The net magnetic flux threading through the flux-**qubit** and the mechanical degrees of freedom of the cantilever are naturally coupled. The coupling between the cantilever and the magnetic flux is controlled through an external magnetic field. The ground state of the flux-**qubit**-cantilever turns out to be an entangled quantum state, where the cantilever deflection and the magnetic flux are the entangled degrees of freedom. A variant, which is a special case of the flux-**qubit**-cantilever without a Josephson junction, is also discussed.

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Contributors: Martijn Wubs, Sigmund Kohler, Peter Hänggi

Date: 2007-10-01

(Color online) Upper panel: adiabatic energies during a LZ sweep **of a **qubit coupled to two oscillators with large energies, and with detunings of** the **order of** the **qubit–oscillator coupling γ. Parameters: γ=0.25ℏv and ℏΩ2=100ℏv, as before; ℏΩ1=96ℏv. Lower panel: probability P↑→↑(t) that** the **system stays in** the **initial state |↑00〉 (solid), and corresponding exact survival final survival probability P↑→↑(∞) of Eq. (20) (dotted).
...(Color online) Upper panel: adiabatic energies during a LZ sweep **of a **qubit coupled to two oscillators. Parameters: γ=0.25ℏv and Ω2=100ℏv, both as in Fig. 4; ℏΩ1=80ℏv. Lower panel: probability P↑→↑(t) that** the **system stays in** the **initial state |↑00〉 (solid), and corresponding exact survival final survival probability P↑→↑(∞) of Eq. (20) (dotted).
...(Color online) Upper panel: adiabatic energies during a LZ sweep of a **qubit** coupled to two **oscillators**. Parameters: γ=0.25ℏv and Ω2=100ℏv, both as in Fig. 4; ℏΩ1=80ℏv. Lower panel: probability P↑→↑(t) that the system stays in the initial state |↑00〉 (solid), and corresponding exact survival final survival probability P↑→↑(∞) of Eq. (20) (dotted).
...(Color online) LZ dynamics **of a **qubit coupled to one oscillator, far outside** the **RWA regime: γ=ℏΩ=0.25ℏv. The red solid curve is** the **survival probability P↑→↑(t) when starting in** the **initial state |↑0〉. The dotted black line is** the **exact survival probability P↑→↑(∞) based on Eq. (16). The dashed purple curve depicts** the **average photon number in** the **oscillator if** the **qubit would be measured in state |↓〉; the dash-dotted blue curve at** the **bottom shows** the **analogous average photon number in case** the **qubit would be measured |↑〉.
...(Color online) LZ dynamics of a **qubit** coupled to one **oscillator**, far outside the RWA regime: γ=ℏΩ=0.25ℏv. The red solid curve is the survival probability P↑→↑(t) when starting in the initial state |↑0〉. The dotted black line is the exact survival probability P↑→↑(∞) based on Eq. (16). The dashed purple curve depicts the average photon number in the **oscillator** if the **qubit** would be measured in state |↓〉; the dash-dotted blue curve at the bottom shows the analogous average photon number in case the **qubit** would be measured |↑〉.
...(Color online) Upper panel: adiabatic energies during a LZ sweep of a **qubit** coupled to two **oscillators** with large energies, and with detunings of the order of the **qubit**–**oscillator** coupling γ. Parameters: γ=0.25ℏv and ℏΩ2=100ℏv, as before; ℏΩ1=96ℏv. Lower panel: probability P↑→↑(t) that the system stays in the initial state |↑00〉 (solid), and corresponding exact survival final survival probability P↑→↑(∞) of Eq. (20) (dotted).
...(Color online) Upper panel: adiabatic energies during a LZ sweep of a **qubit** coupled to two **oscillators**. Parameters: γ=0.25ℏv, ℏΩ1=90ℏv, and Ω2=100ℏv. Viewed on this scale of **oscillator** energies, the differences between exact and avoided level crossings are invisible. Lower panel: for the same parameters, probability P↑→↑(t) that the system stays in the initial state |↑00〉 (solid), and corresponding exact survival final survival probability P↑→↑(∞) of Eq. (20) (dotted).
...A **qubit** may undergo Landau–Zener transitions due to its coupling to one or several quantum harmonic **oscillators**. We show that for a **qubit** coupled to one **oscillator**, Landau–Zener transitions can be used for single-photon generation and for the controllable creation of **qubit**–**oscillator** entanglement, with state-of-the-art circuit QED as a promising realization. Moreover, for a **qubit** coupled to two cavities, we show that Landau–Zener sweeps of the **qubit** are well suited for the robust creation of entangled cavity states, in particular symmetric Bell states, with the **qubit** acting as the entanglement mediator. At the heart of our proposals lies the calculation of the exact Landau–Zener transition probability for the **qubit**, by summing all orders of the corresponding series in time-dependent perturbation theory. This transition probability emerges to be independent of the **oscillator** **frequencies**, both inside and outside the regime where a rotating-wave approximation is valid....(Color online) Sketch of adiabatic eigenstates during LZ sweep **of a **qubit that is coupled to one oscillator. Starting in** the **ground state |↑0〉 and by choosing a slow LZ sweep, a single photon can be created in** the **oscillator. Due to cavity decay, the one-photon state will decay to a zero-photon state. Then** the **reverse LZ sweep creates another single photon that eventually decays to** the **initial state |↑0〉. This is a cycle to create single photons that can be repeated.
...(Color online) Sketch of adiabatic eigenstates during LZ sweep of a **qubit** that is coupled to one **oscillator**. Starting in the ground state |↑0〉 and by choosing a slow LZ sweep, a single photon can be created in the **oscillator**. Due to cavity decay, the one-photon state will decay to a zero-photon state. Then the reverse LZ sweep creates another single photon that eventually decays to the initial state |↑0〉. This is a cycle to create single photons that can be repeated.
...(Color online) Upper panel: adiabatic energies during a LZ sweep **of a **qubit coupled to two oscillators. Parameters: γ=0.25ℏv, ℏΩ1=90ℏv, and Ω2=100ℏv. Viewed on **this scale** of oscillator energies, the differences between exact and avoided level crossings are invisible. Lower panel: for** the **same parameters, probability P↑→↑(t) that** the **system stays in** the **initial state |↑00〉 (solid), and corresponding exact survival final survival probability P↑→↑(∞) of Eq. (20) (dotted).
... A **qubit** may undergo Landau–Zener transitions due to its coupling to one or several quantum harmonic **oscillators**. We show that for a **qubit** coupled to one **oscillator**, Landau–Zener transitions can be used for single-photon generation and for the controllable creation of **qubit**–**oscillator** entanglement, with state-of-the-art circuit QED as a promising realization. Moreover, for a **qubit** coupled to two cavities, we show that Landau–Zener sweeps of the **qubit** are well suited for the robust creation of entangled cavity states, in particular symmetric Bell states, with the **qubit** acting as the entanglement mediator. At the heart of our proposals lies the calculation of the exact Landau–Zener transition probability for the **qubit**, by summing all orders of the corresponding series in time-dependent perturbation theory. This transition probability emerges to be independent of the **oscillator** **frequencies**, both inside and outside the regime where a rotating-wave approximation is valid.

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Contributors: J.F. Ralph, T.D. Clark, M.J. Everitt, H. Prance, P. Stiffell, R.J. Prance

Date: 2003-10-20

Power spectral density for the low **frequency** **oscillator** at the resonance point (Φdc=0.00015Φ0) for the three spontaneous decay rates shown in Fig. 2: γ=0.005,0.05,0.5 per cycle. The other parameters are given in the text.
...(a) Close-up of the time-averaged (Floquet) energies of the single photon resonance (500 MHz), solid lines, with the time-independent energies given dotted lines. (b) The output power of the low **frequency** **oscillator** at 300 MHz, as a function of the static magnetic flux bias: γ=0.005 per cycle (solid line), γ=0.05 per cycle (crosses), γ=0.5 per cycle (circles). The other parameters are given in the text.
...Schematic diagram of persistent current qubit [6] inductively coupled to a (**low** **frequency**) **classical** **oscillator**. The insert graph shows the time-averaged (Floquet) energies as a function of the external bias field Φx1 for the parameters given in the text.
...(a) Close-up of the time-averaged (Floquet) energies of the single photon resonance (500 MHz), solid lines, with the time-independent energies given dotted lines. (b) The output power of the **low** **frequency** **oscillator** at 300 MHz, as a function of the static magnetic flux bias: γ=0.005 per cycle (solid line), γ=0.05 per cycle (crosses), γ=0.5 per cycle (circles). The other parameters are given in the text.
...We propose a method for characterising the energy level structure of a solid state **qubit** by monitoring the noise level in its environment. We consider a model persistent current **qubit** in a lossy reservoir and demonstrate that the noise in a classical bias field is a sensitive function of the applied field....Power spectral density for the **low** **frequency** **oscillator** at the resonance point (Φdc=0.00015Φ0) for the three spontaneous decay rates shown in Fig. 2: γ=0.005,0.05,0.5 per cycle. The other parameters are given in the text.
...Characterising a solid state **qubit** via environmental noise...Schematic diagram of persistent current **qubit** [6] inductively coupled to a (low **frequency**) classical **oscillator**. The insert graph shows the time-averaged (Floquet) energies as a function of the external bias field Φx1 for the parameters given in the text.
...Persistent current **qubit** ... We propose a method for characterising the energy level structure of a solid state **qubit** by monitoring the noise level in its environment. We consider a model persistent current **qubit** in a lossy reservoir and demonstrate that the noise in a classical bias field is a sensitive function of the applied field.

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Contributors: Yu.A. Pashkin, T. Yamamoto, O. Astafiev, Y. Nakamura, D.V. Averin, T. Tilma, F. Nori, J.S. Tsai

Date: 2005-01-01

Probe current **oscillations** in the first (a) and the second (b) **qubit** when the system is driven non-adiabatically to the double-degeneracy point X for the case EJ1=9.1GHz and EJ2=13.4GHz. Right panels show the corresponding spectra obtained by Fourier transformation. Arrows and dotted lines indicate theoretically expected position of the peaks.
...Probe current oscillations in the first (a) and the second (b) qubit when the system is driven non-adiabatically to the points R and L, respectively. Right panels show the corresponding spectra obtained by the Fourier transform. Peak position in the spectrum gives the value of the Josephson energy of** each** qubit, indicated by arrow. In both cases, the experimental data (open triangles and open dots) can be fitted to a cosine dependence (solid lines) with an exponential decay with 2.5ns time constant.
...Probe current oscillations in the first (a) and the second (b) qubit when the system is driven non-adiabatically to the double-degeneracy point X for the case EJ1=9.1GHz and EJ2=13.4GHz. Right panels show the corresponding spectra obtained by Fourier transformation. Arrows and dotted lines indicate theoretically expected position of the peaks.
...EJ1 dependence of the spectrum components of Fig. 6. Solid lines: dependence of Ω+ε and Ω−ε obtained from Eq. (6) using EJ2=9.1GHz and Em=14.5GHz and varying EJ1 from zero to its maximum value of 13.4GHz. Dashed lines: dependence of the **oscillation** **frequencies** of both **qubits** in the case of zero coupling (Em=0).
...EJ1 dependence of the spectrum components of Fig. 6. Solid lines: dependence of Ω+ε and Ω−ε obtained from Eq. (6) using EJ2=9.1GHz and Em=14.5GHz and varying EJ1 from zero to its maximum value of 13.4GHz. Dashed lines: dependence of the oscillation frequencies of both qubits in the case of zero coupling (Em=0).
...Coherent manipulation of coupled Josephson charge **qubits**...Schematic diagram of the two-coupled-**qubit** circuit. Black bars denote Cooper pair boxes.
...Schematic diagram of the two-coupled-qubit circuit. Black bars denote Cooper pair boxes.
...Probe current **oscillations** in the first (a) and the second (b) **qubit** when the system is driven non-adiabatically to the points R and L, respectively. Right panels show the corresponding spectra obtained by the Fourier transform. Peak position in the spectrum gives the value of the Josephson energy of each **qubit**, indicated by arrow. In both cases, the experimental data (open triangles and open dots) can be fitted to a cosine dependence (solid lines) with an exponential decay with 2.5ns time constant.
...We have analyzed and measured the quantum coherent dynamics of a circuit containing two-coupled superconducting charge **qubits**. Each **qubit** is based on a Cooper pair box connected to a reservoir electrode through a Josephson junction. Two **qubits** are coupled electrostatically by a small island overlapping both Cooper pair boxes. Quantum state manipulation of the **qubit** circuit is done by applying non-adiabatic voltage pulses to the common gate. We read out each **qubit** by means of probe electrodes connected to Cooper pair boxes through high-Ohmic tunnel junctions. With such a setup, the measured pulse-induced probe currents are proportional to the probability for each **qubit** to have an extra Cooper pair after the manipulation. As expected from theory and observed experimentally, the measured pulse-induced current in each probe has two **frequency** components whose position on the **frequency** axis can be externally controlled. This is a result of the inter-**qubit** coupling which is also responsible for the avoided level crossing that we observed in the **qubits**’ spectra. Our simulations show that in the absence of decoherence and with a rectangular pulse shape, the system remains entangled most of the time reaching maximally entangled states at certain instances....Solid-state **qubits** ... We have analyzed and measured the quantum coherent dynamics of a circuit containing two-coupled superconducting charge **qubits**. Each **qubit** is based on a Cooper pair box connected to a reservoir electrode through a Josephson junction. Two **qubits** are coupled electrostatically by a small island overlapping both Cooper pair boxes. Quantum state manipulation of the **qubit** circuit is done by applying non-adiabatic voltage pulses to the common gate. We read out each **qubit** by means of probe electrodes connected to Cooper pair boxes through high-Ohmic tunnel junctions. With such a setup, the measured pulse-induced probe currents are proportional to the probability for each **qubit** to have an extra Cooper pair after the manipulation. As expected from theory and observed experimentally, the measured pulse-induced current in each probe has two **frequency** components whose position on the **frequency** axis can be externally controlled. This is a result of the inter-**qubit** coupling which is also responsible for the avoided level crossing that we observed in the **qubits**’ spectra. Our simulations show that in the absence of decoherence and with a rectangular pulse shape, the system remains entangled most of the time reaching maximally entangled states at certain instances.

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Contributors: Alexander N. Korotkov

Date: 2005-03-01

Quantum feedback of a double-dot **qubit**...We discuss an experimental proposal on quantum feedback control of a double-dot **qubit**, which seems to be within the reach of the present-day technology. Similar to the earlier proposal, the feedback loop is used to maintain the coherent **oscillations** in the **qubit** for an arbitrary long time; however, this is done in a significantly simpler way. The main idea is to use the quadrature components of the noisy detector current to monitor approximately the phase of **qubit** **oscillations**....Solid lines: synchronization degree D (and in-phase current quadrature 〈X〉) as functions of F for several values of the detection efficiency ηeff. Dashed and dotted lines illustrate the effects of the energy mismatch (ε≠0) and the **frequency** mismatch (Ω≠Ω0).
...We discuss an experimental proposal on quantum feedback control of a double-dot **qubit**, which seems to be within the reach of the present-day technology. Similar to the earlier proposal, the feedback loop is used to maintain the coherent oscillations in the **qubit** for an arbitrary long time; however, this is done in a significantly simpler way. The main idea is to use the quadrature components of the noisy detector current to monitor approximately the phase of **qubit** oscillations. ... We discuss an experimental proposal on quantum feedback control of a double-dot **qubit**, which seems to be within the reach of the present-day technology. Similar to the earlier proposal, the feedback loop is used to maintain the coherent **oscillations** in the **qubit** for an arbitrary long time; however, this is done in a significantly simpler way. The main idea is to use the quadrature components of the noisy detector current to monitor approximately the phase of **qubit** **oscillations**.

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Contributors: Weidong Xie, Bingxin Chu, Suqing Duan, Yan Xie, Weidong Chu, Ning Yang, Xian-Geng Zhao

Date: 2015-08-01

Time evolution of the reduced probability inversion P˜′1(2)−P˜1(2) in the coupling region for ΩR=Tc (a), ΩR>Tc (b), and ΩRoscillation with the same ΩR in each case is shown in gray line.
...Dependence of instantaneous tunneling currents on Rabi **frequency** ΩR and tunneling rate Tc at t=tp (a), t=1.25tp (b), t=1.5tp (c), and t=2tp (d).
...We couple the Rabi oscillation in a double quantum dot (DQD) with the quantum tunneling in another DQD by Coulomb interaction between the neighboring dots. Such a coupling leads to correlation of the Rabi oscillating electron and the quantum tunneling one, and gives a tendency of synchronizing them under appropriate Rabi **frequency** ΩR and tunneling rate Tc. The correlated oscillation is shown clearly in the tunneling current. As ΩR=Tc, the Rabi oscillation and the quantum tunneling reach their strongest correlation and the two electrons finish their complete transitions simultaneously. And then, a single optical signal accomplishes a gang control of two electrons. This result encourages superior design of two-**qubit** quantum gates based on correlated DQDs....We couple the Rabi **oscillation** in a double quantum dot (DQD) with the quantum tunneling in another DQD by Coulomb interaction between the neighboring dots. Such a coupling leads to correlation of the Rabi **oscillating** electron and the quantum tunneling one, and gives a tendency of synchronizing them under appropriate Rabi **frequency** ΩR and tunneling rate Tc. The correlated **oscillation** is shown clearly in the tunneling current. As ΩR=Tc, the Rabi **oscillation** and the quantum tunneling reach their strongest correlation and the two electrons finish their complete transitions simultaneously. And then, a single optical signal accomplishes a gang control of two electrons. This result encourages superior design of two-**qubit** quantum gates based on correlated DQDs....Dependence of instantaneous tunneling currents on Rabi frequency ΩR and tunneling rate Tc at t=tp (a), t=1.25tp (b), t=1.5tp (c), and t=2tp (d).
...Rabi **oscillation**...(a) Schematic representation of a four-dot structure with an electron in Rabi **oscillation** and another one in quantum tunneling. (b) Time-average current spectrum as functions of ℏω and ε3 for Tc=ΩR=0.4GHz. (c) Schematic diagrams of FLIP operation.
... We couple the Rabi **oscillation** in a double quantum dot (DQD) with the quantum tunneling in another DQD by Coulomb interaction between the neighboring dots. Such a coupling leads to correlation of the Rabi **oscillating** electron and the quantum tunneling one, and gives a tendency of synchronizing them under appropriate Rabi **frequency** ΩR and tunneling rate Tc. The correlated **oscillation** is shown clearly in the tunneling current. As ΩR=Tc, the Rabi **oscillation** and the quantum tunneling reach their strongest correlation and the two electrons finish their complete transitions simultaneously. And then, a single optical signal accomplishes a gang control of two electrons. This result encourages superior design of two-**qubit** quantum gates based on correlated DQDs.

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Contributors: Jürgen Audretsch, Felix E. Klee, Thomas Konrad

Date: 2007-01-29

Comparison between simulated evolution of a **qubit's** Rabi oscillations and processed measurement signal for p¯=0.5, Δp=0.1 and τ=TR/16. Dashed curve: |c1|2 over time (in units of the Rabi period TR) in the presence of weak measurements. Dotted curve: |c1|2 over time in the absence of measurements. The solid curve corresponds to the evolution of the estimate g based on the measurement results.
...Comparison between simulated evolution of a **qubit's** Rabi **oscillations** and processed measurement signal for p¯=0.5, Δp=0.1 and τ=TR/16. Dashed curve: |c1|2 over time (in units of the Rabi period TR) in the presence of weak measurements. Dotted curve: |c1|2 over time in the absence of measurements. The solid curve corresponds to the evolution of the estimate g based on the measurement results.
...We present a new scheme to detect and visualize **oscillations** of a single quantum system in real time. The scheme is based upon a sequence of very weak generalized measurements, distinguished by their low disturbance and low information gain. Accumulating the information from the single measurements by means of an appropriate Bayesian estimator, the actual **oscillations** can be monitored nevertheless with high accuracy and low disturbance. For this purpose only the minimum and the maximum expected **oscillation** **frequency** need to be known. The accumulation of information is based on a general derivation of the optimal estimator of the expectation value of a Hermitian observable for a sequence of measurements. At any time it takes into account all the preceding measurement results....We present a new scheme to detect and visualize oscillations of a single quantum system in real time. The scheme is based upon a sequence of very weak generalized measurements, distinguished by their low disturbance and low information gain. Accumulating the information from the single measurements by means of an appropriate Bayesian estimator, the actual oscillations can be monitored nevertheless with high accuracy and low disturbance. For this purpose only the minimum and the maximum expected oscillation **frequency** need to be known. The accumulation of information is based on a general derivation of the optimal estimator of the expectation value of a Hermitian observable for a sequence of measurements. At any time it takes into account all the preceding measurement results....Power spectrum of |c1|2 in the presence of measurements. It assumes its maximum at the **frequency** ΩR of the undisturbed Rabi **oscillations**.
...Power spectrum of |c1|2 in the presence of measurements. It assumes its maximum at the frequency ΩR of the undisturbed Rabi oscillations.
... We present a new scheme to detect and visualize **oscillations** of a single quantum system in real time. The scheme is based upon a sequence of very weak generalized measurements, distinguished by their low disturbance and low information gain. Accumulating the information from the single measurements by means of an appropriate Bayesian estimator, the actual **oscillations** can be monitored nevertheless with high accuracy and low disturbance. For this purpose only the minimum and the maximum expected **oscillation** **frequency** need to be known. The accumulation of information is based on a general derivation of the optimal estimator of the expectation value of a Hermitian observable for a sequence of measurements. At any time it takes into account all the preceding measurement results.

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Contributors: M. Hebbache

Date: 2014-01-01

(Color online) NV−1 Rabi oscillations. Control **qubit** down: blue, red and green lines correspond, respectively, to the time evolution of |A|2, |B|2 and |C|2, i.e., the probabilities of finding the spin system in the state |⇓↓〉, |⇑↓〉 and |0↓〉. Control **qubit** up: red, blue and green lines represent, respectively, |A′|2, |B′|2 and |C′|2, i.e., the probabilities of finding the spin system in the state |⇓↑〉, |⇑↑〉 and |0↑〉, i.e., |A′|2=|B|2, |B′|2=|A|2 and |C′|2=|C|2 (see text). Fig. 4 gives details in the interval 60–120ns. They can also be revealed by a zoom in.
...Quantum computing requires a set of universal quantum gates. The standard set includes single quantum bit (**qubit**) gates and the controlled-NOT (CNOT) which is the analog of the classical XOR gate. It flips the state of the target **qubit** conditioned on the state of the control **qubit**. We investigated the possibility of implementing a CNOT logic gate using magnetically coupled impurity spins of diamond, namely the electron spin-1 carried by the nitrogen-vacancy color center and the electron spin-12 carried by a nearby nitrogen atom in substitutional position (P1 center). It is shown that a 96ns gate time with a high-fidelity can be realized by means of pulsed electron spin resonance spectroscopy....(Color online) |A|2 is the probability of finding the spin system in the state |⇓↓〉. It oscillates at the high frequency D (=2.88GHz). The frequency of the beats is χ/2 (=16.7MHz). The amplitude of oscillations is also modulated by an additional cosine wave signal of frequency χ (see text). |C|2 is the probability of finding the spin system in the state |0↓〉. It oscillates at the low frequency χ. It is almost zero in the time interval 90–100ns. The probability of finding spin system in the state |⇑↓〉, |B|2, has the same oscillations than |A|2 but it is anti-phase (see Fig. 3).
...(Color online) |A|2 is the probability of finding the spin system in the state |⇓↓〉. It **oscillates** at the high **frequency** D (=2.88GHz). The **frequency** of the beats is χ/2 (=16.7MHz). The amplitude of **oscillations** is also modulated by an additional cosine wave signal of **frequency** χ (see text). |C|2 is the probability of finding the spin system in the state |0↓〉. It **oscillates** at the low **frequency** χ. It is almost zero in the time interval 90–100ns. The probability of finding spin system in the state |⇑↓〉, |B|2, has the same **oscillations** than |A|2 but it is anti-phase (see Fig. 3).
...Ideal truth table and schematic representation of a two-**qubit** CNOT gate irradiated by a sequence of two microwave π/2-pulses of equal width t and a variable waiting time between pulses τ. In the text, x and y are the states of two impurity spins of diamond, namely the spin-12 carried by the P1 center and the spin-1 carried by the NV−1 color center. The symbol ⊕ is the addition modulo 2, or equivalently the XOR operation.
...(Color online) NV−1 Rabi **oscillations**. Control **qubit** down: blue, red and green lines correspond, respectively, to the time evolution of |A|2, |B|2 and |C|2, i.e., the probabilities of finding the spin system in the state |⇓↓〉, |⇑↓〉 and |0↓〉. Control **qubit** up: red, blue and green lines represent, respectively, |A′|2, |B′|2 and |C′|2, i.e., the probabilities of finding the spin system in the state |⇓↑〉, |⇑↑〉 and |0↑〉, i.e., |A′|2=|B|2, |B′|2=|A|2 and |C′|2=|C|2 (see text). Fig. 4 gives details in the interval 60–120ns. They can also be revealed by a zoom in.
... Quantum computing requires a set of universal quantum gates. The standard set includes single quantum bit (**qubit**) gates and the controlled-NOT (CNOT) which is the analog of the classical XOR gate. It flips the state of the target **qubit** conditioned on the state of the control **qubit**. We investigated the possibility of implementing a CNOT logic gate using magnetically coupled impurity spins of diamond, namely the electron spin-1 carried by the nitrogen-vacancy color center and the electron spin-12 carried by a nearby nitrogen atom in substitutional position (P1 center). It is shown that a 96ns gate time with a high-fidelity can be realized by means of pulsed electron spin resonance spectroscopy.

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