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Leggett-Garg Inequality for a Two-Level System Under Decoherence- A Broader Range of Violation

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Range of Violation

Nasim Shahmansoori1, and Afshin Shafiee1, 2,

1

Department of Chemistry, Sharif University of Technology P.O.Box 11365-9516, Tehran, Iran

2

School of Physics, Institute for Research in Fundamental Sciences (IPM), P.O.Box 19395-5531 Tehran, Iran

We consider a macroscopic quantum system in a tilted double-well potential. By solving Hamiltonian equation, we obtain tunneling probabilities which contain oscillation effects. To show how one

can decide between quantum mechanics and the implications of macrorealism assumption, a given

form of Leggett-Garg inequality is used. The violation of this inequality occurs for a broader range

of decoherence effects, compared to previous results obtained for two-level systems.

PACS numbers: 03.65.Xp, 03.65.Ta, 03.65.Yz

INTRODUCTION

Extrapolating the laws of quantum mechanics QM , up to the scale of everyday objects, means that objects composed

of many atoms exist in quantum superpositions of macroscopically distinct states. In 1935, Schrodinger attempted to

demonstrate the limitations of QM using a thought experiment in which a cat is put in a quantum superposition of alive

and dead states [1]. The idea remained theoretical until 1980s, when much progress has been made in demonstrating

the macroscopic quantum behavior of various systems such as superconductors [25], nanoscale magnets [6, 7],

laser-cooled trapped ions [8], photons in a microwave cavity [9] and C60 molecules [10].

A typical double-well potential system provides a unique opportunity to study the fundamental behavior of a

macroscopic quantum system (MQS), such as macroscopic quantum tunneling and quantum coherence. In the context

of a double-well potential, Schrodingers cat describes a state in which one system simultaneously occupies both

wells. There are also studies focused on decoherence effects in double-well potentials. Huang et al. [11] showed that

decoherence due to the interactions of atoms with the electromagnetic vacuum can cause the collapse of Schrodinger

cat-like states. Thermal effects [12] and dissipation [13] constitute other sources of decoherence and can suppress

tunneling between wells [14, 15]. In addition, double-well potential is used to describe some special phenomena like

ammonia filipping. The resulting quantum tunneling have been extensively applied in many branches of physics. For

example, it appears in the dynamics of Bose-Einstein condensates, the recent developments of ion trap technology,

the ultracold trapped atoms theory and its applications [1620].

Such a situation brings in mind the question of how the everyday macroscopic world works. The Leggett-Garg

inequality (LGI) provides a method to investigate the existence of macroscopic coherence, to test the applicability

of QM as we scale from the micro- to the macro-world [21, 22]. In this fashion, we can test the correlations of a

single system measured at different times. Violation of LGI implies either the absence of a realistic description of

the system or the impossibility of measuring the system without disturbing it. QM violates different forms of LGIs

on both accounts. A number of experimental tests and violations of these inequalities have been demonstrated in

recent years [23, 24]. Leggett and Garg initially proposed an rf-SQUID flux qubit as a promising system to test

their inequalities [22], which was later improved by Tesche [25]. The first measured violation of a type of LGI was

reported by Palacious-Laloy and coworkers [26]. Palacios-Laloy et al. found that LGI was violated by their qubit,

albeit with a single data point, with the conclusion that their system could not admit a realistic, non-invasivelymeasurable description. Recently, several experimental tests of LGIs were implemented, all of which confirm the

predicted violations in accordance with the fundamental laws of QM [2633]. Most of these experiments were weak

measurements, where the effects of the measured back-action in a sequential set up are minimized [34].

In this article we calculate the so-called time correlations in a tilted double-well potential. To do this, we consider

the effect of the environment as a perturbation on the system. Then, we use the time correlations to test a given

type of LGI. For a symmetric double-well potential considered as a two-level quantum system undergoing coherent

oscillations between the two states, it has been shown that QM violates different forms of LGI [35]. Morover, no

violation occurs, when strong decoherence is at work. According to our calculations for a tilted double-well potential,

however, it is possible to see the violation, even for significant effects of decoherence.

The structure of our paper is as follows. In section 2, we focus on a tilted double-well model, to introduce its

Hamiltonian, considering the effects of the environment on it. Then we calculate the tunneling probabilities to obtain

time correlations. In section 3, we show the violation of a given LGI under decoherence. Finally, in section 4, we

2

conclude the results.

TILTED DOUBLE-WELL POTENTIAL

We consider a typical tilted double-well, where its asymmetric form is measured by the amount of the parameter

. Here |i (|+i) denotes the state in which the macrosystem is localized in the left (right) well. They also describe

the ground states in the left and right wells, respectively.

The macroscopic feature of the system is identified by dimensionless equations. We define dimensionless variables

S , the potential V (q) and the time t as the following relations

for the momentum p, the position q, the Hamiltonian H

([35], p.18):

q :=

R

;

R0

t :=

tconv

0

S := HSconv ;

H

U0

V (q) :=

U (R)

U0

(1)

where,

0 :=

R0

1 ;

(U0 /M ) 2

U0 = M (R0 /0 )2

(2)

Here R0 and U0 are the characteristic length and the characteristic energy of the system, respectively. Also, 0 is the

characteristic time, estimated by the time needed for a particle of mass M to pass the distance R0 with kinetic energy

instead of

of the order of U0 . Regarding the relations (1) and (2), one can define a new dimensionless parameter h

planks constant in units of action U0 0 :

=

h

~

P0 R 0

(3)

quantitatively shows the macroscopic behavior of the system. So that, for smaller values of h,

the

The new constant h

situation is more quasi-classical. Yet, to detect the quantum tunneling effect, h shouldnt be too small. Considering

is about 0.1 to support the macroscopic quantum trait

a tilted double-well potential, we assume that the value of h

of the system, in a quasi-classical situation.

When the macrosystem is isolated from its environment, it can be described effectively by the following Hamiltonian:

h

(4)

H=

2

is a measure of the tilt , and is a measure of the strength of the tunneling between the

where = (E E+ )/h

1

two wells. The eigenvalues of the Hamiltonian (4) are h2 ( 2 + 2 ) 2 and the eigenstates of this Hamiltonian are

obtained as:

1

1

1

|0i = ( 2

) 2 (|+i + B|i) B = (2 + 2 ) 2 +

(5a)

+ B2

1

1

1

|1i = ( 2

) 2 (|+i A|i) A = (2 + 2 ) 2

(5b)

+ A2

For our next purposes, we refine the eigenstates (5a) and (5b) as the following:

r

where sin =

B

and cos =

A+B

(6a)

(6b)

A

. Also we define

A+B

|+i = a|0i + b|1i

0

|i = a |0i + b |1i

(7a)

(7b)

where a = cos , b = sin , a0 = sin and b0 = cos . One can show that the probability of the tunneling from the

left to the right well is

P+ =

1 t

2

sin2 [(2 + 2 ) 2 ]

2

2

+

2

(8)

3

and contains oscillation effects. Nevertheless, to deal with real systems, the inevitable effects

which is independent of h

of the environment should be considered. So, in order to retain oscillation effects and therefore the macroscopic

quantum coherence, we consider the effects of the environment as a kind of perturbation on the system. For the

Hamiltonian of the system, Hs we have

Hs |ni = En |ni;

(9)

where {|ni} denotes the complete set of eigenstates of Hs with n = 0, 1, 2, ... and En is the energy of the system. We

also define |i and as the energy eigenstates and the energy eigenvalues of the environment, respectivley. Here,

H |i = |i

H |vaci = 0

(10)

and |vaci is the vacuum state. The state of the entire system could be written as |n, ii |ni|i. Apparently, the

is |vaci and |i = b |vaci is the state with a

environment is assumed to be a bosonic field. The ground state of H

s between the system

We define En as the related shift due to the perturbation of the interaction Hamiltonian H

and its environment. Then, the stationary perturbation theory gives:

En ' En(1) +

0

X

vacii|2

|hhm, |H|n,

m,

En (Em + )

(11)

(1)

s |n, vacii is the contribution of the first order perturbation. Considering the frequency

where En = hhn, vac|H

distribution of the environmental oscillators J(), one can define (11) as ([35], Ch.6):

Z

d J()

1X

2

|fmn | mn P

En =

(12)

m

+ mn

0

Similarly, we have:

n =

2X

|fmn |2 J(nm )(nm)

(13)

where 1

n is the life time of the shifted energy En + En . The symbol P in relation (12) denotes the principal

value and (nm ) is a step function which indicates that the macrosystem initially in an excited state is allowed to

make transition to the lower states only. We also define fmn = hm|f (q)|ni where f (q) is an arbitrary function of q,

Here,

depending on how the macrosystem exerts force on the environmental oscillators and nm = (En Em )/h.

10 = . Supposing that the macrosystem is initially in the state |, vacii, we investigate the time evolution of the

entire system with perturbation theory, which indicates the preservation of the macroscopic quantum coherence.

To do so, we are going to calculate the probability of finding the macrosystem in each well. This could be defined

as

P+ = |h+|(t)ii|2

where |(t)ii, is the quantum state of the entire system at time t:

X

|(t)ii =

|nihn|eiH t/h U

I |(0)i

(14)

(15)

I (t) = exp(iH

0 t/h)exp(i

h)

U

Ht/

The relation (15) could be written in the following form:

X

|(t)ii =

eiEn t/h |ni|n (t)i

(16)

(17)

where n = and |n (t)i = hn|eiH t/h U

P+ = h+ (t)|+ (t)i

(18)

4

The time evolution operator UI could be expanded up to the second order with respect to the interaction Hamiltonian

Hs as:

Z t

Z t

Z t2

s (t1 ) 1

s (t2 )H

s (t1 )

I (t) ' 1 i

dt1 H

dt

dt1 H

(19)

U

2

0

2 0

h

h

0

s (t) = eiH 0 t/h H

s eiH 0 t/h . In (19), U

I (t) contains the following terms:

where H

vac (t) = i

U

Z

0

1 X

V (t1 )dt1

2h

t2

dt2

0

(20)

Z t

i

dt ei t f (t1 )

U (t) =

0 1

2h

Z t

Z t2

1

dt

dt1 f (t2 )ei t2 +i t1 f (t1 )

U (t) =

0 2 0

2h

(21)

(22)

1P 2

(f (

q (t)))2 , is the frequency of the particle in the environment. Assuming that the

2

environmental oscillator is displaced by f (q), we use the separable model in which f (q) is independent of ,

f (q) = f (q), where is a positive constant. All time-operators V (t), f (t), ... in (20) to (22) are also defined in

the interaction picture.

Using the relations (20)-(22) one can show that:

where V (t) =

I (t)|(0)ii

|+ (t)i = h+|eiH t/h U

X

vac |s (0)i +

|s (0)i

= |vacih+|U

ei t |ih+|U

i( + )t

(t)|s (0)i

|ih+|U

(23)

2

vac |1i|2

P+ = h+ |+ i = a2 b2 |h0|U

vac |0i h1|U

vac |1i + a0 2 b2 |h1|U

|0i|2

+2aa0 bb0 <h0|U

(24)

where < denotes the real part. We have also used the relations (7a) and (7b) for the states |i.

In the symmetric double-well the following two assumptions could be considered:

vac |ni = 0, when m n is odd.

A1: The potential term V (q) and so V (q) are even. Then, all elements hm|U

A2: The function f (q) is odd, so all elements hm|U |ni = 0, when m n is even.

vac |1i, h0|U

|0i and h1|U

|1i should be

In the tilted double-well, also, our calculations show that the elements h0|U

zero again, similar to what is resulted from A1 and A2 for a symmetric model. The detailed results are given in

Appendix A. There are also some other assumptions, appropriate in our case:

' 0.

A3. The higher orders of f2 can be neglected, so U

A4. The frequency distribution of the environment can be supposed as ohmic. This means that J() = where

and 10 = .

is a measure of the strength of the interaction between the macrosystem and the environment ( h)

2

2

As a cosequence, in (13) 1 = (2/h)|f01 | J() ' (2/h)|f01 | . Also 0 = 0. So all the terms with 1 / are

negligible, in our calculations.

A5. The distribution J(mn ) is always positive. Thus J(0) = 0 and J() = 0 where 10 = .

With all these assumptions in mind, the tunneling probability can be obtained as (see Appendix B):

10 t)e1 t/2

P+ = sin2 + (sin2 cos 2)e1 t 2 sin2 cos2 cos(

(25)

This result shows that there is a decay factor e1 t/2 in the term containing cos(

10 = (E1 E0 )h.

10 t)

where

which reduces the strength of the oscillation due to the decoherence (dissipation) effects. In order to diminish the

effect of e1 t/2 , we consider the principal time domain, which requires that 1 t 1 [35].

With the same appraoch, we can calculate other probabilities. For example, when the macrosystem is in the state

5

|+i initially, the probability that it will be found in the state |i at time t is denoted by P+ . Taking into account

the other probabilities P++ and P , one can show that:

10 t)e1 t/2

P+ = cos2 cos2 cos 2e1 t 2 sin2 cos2 cos(

10 t)e1 t/2

P++ = cos2 sin2 cos 2e1 t + 2 sin2 cos2 cos(

2

1 t

10 t)e1 t/2

+ 2 sin cos cos(

2

(26)

(27)

(28)

In order to show the detection of a cat state, the experimental results in question should be compatible with QM

but incompatible with macrorealism (M R). The assumption of M R demands that, first, one can assign definite

states to a macrosystem, so that it could be actually in one of these states independent of any observation. Second,

it requires the non-invasive measurability of such macrostates which should not be affected, when they are measured.

LGI serves to examine quantitatively whether the theories satisfying M R are compatible with QM or not. For this,

we use the following LGI:

K1 |C32 C31 | + C21 1

(29)

where the time-correlation function for the two-value variables r and q (r, q = 1) at three moments of time t3 > t2 > t1

is defined as the following for the time sequences (i, j) = (3, 2), (3, 1), (2, 1):

X

Cij =

rqPrti ,qtj

(30)

r,q=1

For the symmetric double well potential and any other two-level system studied, these calculations show a maximum

violation of K = 3/2, when the effect of decoherence is negligible [22]. Now, let us assume that:

t3 t2 = t2 t1 =

10

1

= ,

10

z = e

(31)

Then, the estimation of a maximum value of that violates LGI gives = 0.31 [35, Ch.9]. We also choose = , so

3

10 (t2 t1 ) = 1 . Then, we have:

that cos

2

K1 = |P+t3 |+t2 P+t2 + Pt3 |t2 Pt2 P+t3 |t2 Pt2

Pt3 |+t2 P+t2 (P+t3 |+t1 P+t1 + Pt3 |t1 Pt1

P+t3 |t1 Pt1 Pt3 |+t1 P+t1 )| + P+t2 |+t1 P+t1

+Pt2 |t1 Pt1 P+t2 |t1 Pt1 Pt2 |+t1 P+t1

(32)

where, e.g., P+t3 |+t2 = P+t2 +t3 is the conditional probability that when the macrosystem is in the state |+i at t2 ,

it can be found in |+i at t3 (t3 > t2 ). Generally, we have Prti ,qtj = Pqtj |rti Prti due to Bayesian rule and Prti is the

single variable probability for the system being in the state |ri at ti (i = 1, 2, 3). Conditional probabilities are given in

relations (25) to (28), albeit without time labling. Let us suppose that the macrosystem is initially in the state |i,

so that P+t1 = 0. Accordingly P+t2 is obtained from the following relation:

P+t2 = P+t2 |+t1 P+t1 + P+t2 |t1 Pt1 = P+t2 |t1

(33)

Having into account the above considerations and using the relations (25) to (28), one can find that:

1

1

1

1

(sin2 cos2 + 2 cos2 cos 2z 2 2 sin2 cos2 z)|

1

(34)

6

If we consider sin2 = 0.2 and cos2 = 0.8, at z = 1 the inequality is violated, maximally. This situation is analogous

to negligible decoherence. Generally, the important result is that for 0.5 < z < 1, the inequality will be violated. This

yields 0 < < 0.66 which shows a broader range of violation compared to = 0.31 for the symmetric double well

potential and/or other proposed two-level systems [3537]. In Fig.1. K1 in (34) is plotted against z for = 26.6 . It

is obvious that K1 increases as z increases from 0 to 1. In Fig.2 K1 is plotted against sin2 for z = 0.6 (upper curve),

z = 0.5 (middle curve) and z = 0.4 (lower curve).

CONCLUSION

studied the effect of the environment as a perturbation source. In this regime, the decoherence (dissipative) effects

are reduced according to the so-called principal time domain in which t 1

1 in (13) for n = 1. Calculations of the

tunneling probabilities show that the coherence effects are present, in spite of the interaction with the environment. To

decide between the predictions of QM and the requirements of M R, a type of LGI (K1 1) is examined in (29), when

decoherence is assumed to be present, but not so dominant. The violation of this inequality shows that the quantum

behavior of a macrosystem could be present in more realistic situations. So, the key parameter (characterizing the

effect of dissipation) in (31) is improved from = 0.31 in previous works to = 0.66. This improvement is crucial

for showing the violation of LGIs in proposed future experiments. When the classical trait of the system is increased,

which is illustrated by the larger values of in (31), the assumption of non-invasive measurement becomes more

determinate. This means that time-correlations could be assumed to be achieved by higher time-ordered probabilities

at the macro-level [35]. Due to the quantum calculations, however, this should be denied, since no three-varibale

joint probability could be defined for our model in quantum formalism from which one can obtain two-variable time 1 ) which shows more

correlations. So, for broader ranges of violation due to increased values of , ( 1 (h)

classicality of the system, the violation of Leggett-Garg inequality features the violation of non-invasive measurability

of the system in a more concrete fashion. Yet, it is an open queston, if in practice the same violation could be

approved. If so, a consistency of M R with an invasive-measurement account should be envisaged more seriously.

K1

1.2

violation line

1.0

0.8

0.6

0.4

0.2

0.4

0.6

0.8

1.0

7

K1

1.05

violation line

1.00

0.95

0.90

0.85

0.2

0.4

0.6

0.8

1.0

sin2 HL

FIG. 2: The amount of K1 vs. sin2 for three different values of z = 0.6 (upper curve), z = 0.5 (middle curve) and

z = 0.4 (lower curve).

Appendix A

|0i here to show that they are approximately equal to zero, even for non-symmetric

We calculate h0|U

vac |1i, we have:

double-well potentials. First, for h|U

vac |1i = i h0|V (t)|1i 1 h0|g|1i

h0|U

2h

h

(A-1)

1 X

g=

2h

Z

dt2

t2

(A-2)

For the first term, one can show that it is equal to:

1 X

1X 2

h0|f2 |1i =

2 h0|f |mihm|f |1i

2

2 ,m=0,1

1X 2

=

(h0|f |0ih0|f |1i + h0|f |1ih1|f |1i)

2

Z

t

1 X 2

d

(f00 .f01 + f01 .f11 ) = (f00 .f01 + f01 .f11 )

J()

=

2

0

Z

10

f01

t f00 + f11 2

d

t f00 + f11

=

f01 10

J() =

.1

10

f01

f01 10

f01 10

0

(A-3)

which is negligible, because 1 t/10 1. The second term is zero, because the following integrals have meaningful

values, only when the terms in denominator are equal to zero (i.e., 10 + = 0), which is impossible since > 0

and 10 > 0, so the entire term vanishes. To show this, we have

1 X

2h

,m

1 X

2h

t2

dt2

0

0

t

t2

dt2

0

Z

1 X t

1

=

dt2 (

(ei(10 )t2 1)h0|f |0ih0|f |1iei t2

i(10 )

2h

0

1 i t2

1)h0|f |1ih1|f |1iei(10 + )t2

(e

+

i

1 X

1

1

1

=

{

(ei10 t 1) +

(ei t 1)}

{h0|f |0i.h0|f |1i

i(

+

)

i

i

2h

10

10

1

1

1

{

(ei10 t 1) +

(ei(10 + )t 1)}} ' 0

i i10

i(10 + )

(A-4)

For h0|U

|0i = i

h0|U

2h

Z

0

2

dt1 h0|f (t1 )|0iei t1 = i fmn D1 ( )ei t/2

2h

(A-5)

where

D1 (; t) =

1 sin(t/2)

2 /2

(A-6)

Then

2

|0i|2 = 2t f00

|h0|U

dJ()D2 ()

(A-7)

where

D2 (; t) =

1 sin(t/2) 2

{

}

2t

/2

(A-8)

We work in the principal time domain for which D2 (, t) (). So the relation (A-7) is equal to zero, since J(0) = 0.

|0i could be neglected. The same situation holds true for the element h1|U

|1i with relations similar

So, the term h0|U

to h0|U |0i.

Appendix B

Here, we calculate the term P|+ as an instance. Other probabilities can be obtained in the same way. We need to

calculate some terms at first and then put them in the main formula. To show this, we have:

vac |0i|2 + a02 b02 |h1|U

vac |1i|2

P|+ = a2 b2 |h0|U

2

vac |1i + a0 b2 |h1|U

|0i|2

+2aa0 bb0 <h0|U

(B-1)

vac |1i, h1|U

|0i and h0|U

|1i are calculated in [35]. So, we have

The terms h0|U

vac |0i|2 = 1,

|h0|U

vac |1i|2 = e1 t

|h1|U

hm|U

2h

(B-2)

(B-3)

9

where D1 (; t) =

1 sin(t/2)

|0i|2 , we have:

. For |h1|U

2 /2

Z

t 2

dJ()D2 ( 10 )

f10

h

0

t 2

= f10

J(10 ) = 1 t ' 1 e1 t

|0i|2 =

|h1|U

(B-4)

where D2 ( 10 ) ( 10 ).

are zero, because there is 1 ratio in all of

All the terms that produced by multiplying the terms containing U

10

them.

There is also one non-zero multiplying term as the following:

10 t)

vac |0i h1|U

vac |1i = e1 t/2 cos(

<h0|U

(B-5)

10 t)e1 t/2

P+ = cos2 cos2 cos 2e1 t 2 sin2 cos2 cos(

(B-6)

Finally, we obtain:

[1]

[2]

[3]

[4]

[5]

[6]

[7]

[8]

[9]

[10]

[11]

[12]

[13]

[14]

[15]

[16]

[17]

[18]

[19]

[20]

[21]

[22]

[23]

[24]

[25]

[26]

[27]

[28]

[29]

[30]

[31]

[32]

shahmansoori@ch.sharif.edu

Corresponding Author: shafiee@sharif.edu

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