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ON MUTUALLY UNBIASED BASES
Mutually unbiased bases for quantum degrees of freedom are central to all theoretical investigations and practical exploitations of complementary properties. Much is known about mutually unbiased
Two Cold Atoms in a Harmonic Trap
Two ultracold atoms moving in a trap interact weakly at a very short distance. This interaction can be modeled by a properly regularized contact potential. We solve the corresponding time-independent
Quantum optical tests of complementarity
Simultaneous observation of wave and particle behaviour is prohibited, usually by the position–momentum uncertainty relation. New detectors, constructed with the aid of modern quantum optics, provide
Secure Communication with a Publicly Known Key
We present a scheme for direct and confidential communication between Alice and Bob, where there is no need for establishing a shared secret key first, and where the key used by Alice even will
Surrealistic Bohm Trajectories
Abstract A study of interferometers with one-bit which-way detectors demonstrates that the trajectories, which David Bohm invented in his attempt at a realistic interpretation of quantum mechanics,
Cavity quantum electrodynamics
This paper reviews the work on cavity quantum electrodynamics of free atoms. In recent years, cavity experiments have also been conducted on a variety of solid-state systems resulting in many
Quantum Computing Devices: Principles, Designs, and Analysis
Preface FOUNDATIONS OF QUANTUM INFORMATICS Spins: The Stern-Gerlach experiment and spin filter EPR, Bell's inequalities, and hidden variables The Landauer principle QUANTUM COMPUTATION AND QUANTUM
Universal unitary gate for single-photon two-qubit states
Upon entangling a spatial binary alternative of a photon with its polarization, one can use single photons to study arbitrary 2-qubit states. Sending the photon through a Mach-Zehnder interferometer,
Statistical atom: Some quantum improvements
The Thomas-Fermi model is improved by simultaneously introducing three different quantum corrections. The first concerns the nonlocality of quantum mechanics; we go beyond the von Weizs\"acker
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