Abstract
The adiabatic manipulation of quantum states is a powerful technique that opened up new directions in quantum engineering—enabling tests of fundamental concepts such as geometrical phases and topological transitions, and holding the promise of alternative models of quantum computation. Here we benchmark the stimulated Raman adiabatic passage for circuit quantum electrodynamics by employing the first three levels of a transmon qubit. In this ladder configuration, we demonstrate a population transfer efficiency >80% between the ground state and the second excited state using two adiabatic Gaussianshaped control microwave pulses. By doing quantum tomography at successive moments during the Raman pulses, we investigate the transfer of the population in time domain. Furthermore, we show that this protocol can be reversed by applying a third adiabatic pulse, we study a hybrid nondiabatic–adiabatic sequence, and we present experimental results for a quasidegenerate intermediate level.
Introduction
The precise control and manipulation of the states of multilevel quantum systems is a key requirement in quantum information processing. Using multilevel systems as the basic components of quantum processors instead of the standard twolevel qubit brings along the benefit of an extended Hilbert space, thus ultimately reducing the number of circuit elements required to perform a computational task^{1,2}. Superconducting qubits can be operated as multilevel systems, and to date fundamental effects related to threelevel artificial atoms irradiated with continuous microwave fields—for example, the Autler–Townes effect^{3,4,5}, coherent population trapping^{6} and electromagnetically induced transparency^{7}—have been reported. An additional powerful concept is that of adiabatic quantum control, a key component in several proposed models of quantum computation^{8,9,10,11,12,13}, which in recent times led to the measurement of the Berry phase^{14} and its nonabelian generalization^{15}, and to the observation of topological transitions^{16}.
The main idea in this paper is to employ a superconducting circuit with energy levels in the ladder configuration and irradiated with two microwave fields to demonstrate a fundamental quantummechanical process called stimulated Raman adiabatic passage (STIRAP)^{17,18}: the transfer of population between two states 0〉 and 2〉 without populating the intermediate state 1〉. The absence of population in the intermediate state is ensured by a twophoton destructive interference on the intermediate level that creates a dark state, while the adiabatic manipulation of the amplitudes of the control fields rotates the dark state from the initial state 0〉 to the target state 2〉. The STIRAP technique was first demonstrated with sodium dimer molecular beams^{19} and applied since then in many contexts in atomic physics. It has remained a topic of active research^{20}, and in recent years unexpected connections and analogies have been found. Recently, there have been proposals on designing superconducting circuits with similar energy structure as the atoms, where the adiabatic transfer of population could be observed^{21,22,23,24}. However, due to the present preeminence of the transmon as the building block of future superconducting quantum processors, it would be most relevant to demonstrate this technique on a typical device of this kind. The transmon^{25} is a capacitively shunted split Cooper pair box coupled dispersively with an electromagnetic coplanar waveguide cavity^{26}, which allows the nondemolition measurement of its quantum state by monitoring the nearresonant response of the cavity^{27}. With this device it is not possible to transfer directly the population between the ground state 0〉 and the second excited state 2〉 due to the fact that the electric dipole momentum between these two states is vanishingly small. Thus, this transfer must be done by first populating the first excited state 1〉 using a πpulse applied to the 0–1 transition, then transferring this population to the second excited state 2〉 using another πpulse applied to the 1–2 transition. This is called an intuitive sequence, and requires a precise control of the pulse sequence, as well as of the frequencies of the microwaves. In contrast, with STIRAP the population transfer is based on adiabatically varying control microwave fields, applied in a counterintuitive order, that is, with the first pulse driving the 1–2 transition and the second pulse, having a suitable overlap with the first one, driving the 0–1 transition. There is no population in the intermediate state during the process, therefore the decay associated with the intermediate state does not matter.
In the following, we aim at benchmarking the STIRAP protocol under realistic conditions—with a transmon that has finite decoherence times associated to the excited states. Our results show that the adiabatic nature of the population transfer makes the protocol very robust to the timing and the amplitudes of the pulses. Ideally, to ensure adiabaticity one should use long pulses. However, we find that this is not a strong restriction, and the protocol can be run relatively fast using shorter pulses. We also show that this protocol can be reversed by applying a third adiabatic pulse. Furthermore, we study the effect of applying STIRAP to a superposition between the ground and the first excited state, and we study experimentally the adiabatic Raman sequence in the case of a split intermediate level.
Results
Theoretical model
We consider a transmon (Supplementary Fig. 1) driven by two microwave pulses of amplitudes Ω_{01}(t) and Ω_{12}(t) with frequencies and , respectively, possibly slightly detuned from the corresponding qubit transition frequencies ω_{01} and ω_{12}. In the dispersive regime and in the rotating wave approximation with respect to the two driving tones (see Supplementary Note 1), the effective threelevel Hamiltonian of the driven transmon reads^{3,5,15}
where the detunings and are defined with respect to the Lamb shift renormalized transition frequencies of the transmon and , and for simplicity Ω_{01} and Ω_{12} are taken real. The rates χ_{01} and χ_{12} are the a.c. Stark shifts of the corresponding transitions. If the twophoton resonant condition δ_{01}+δ_{12}=0 is satisfied, the Hamiltonian equation (1) has a zeroeigenvalue eigenstate called dark state, D〉=cos Θ0〉−sin Θ2〉 (see Methods), with Θ defined by tan Θ=Ω_{01}(t)/Ω_{12}(t). Due to the adiabatic theorem, by slowly tuning the drive amplitudes Ω_{01}(t) and Ω_{12}(t), such that tan Θ goes from zero to infinity, the population transfer from the ground state to the second excited state can be realized.
In the experiment we work with Gaussian pulses, parametrized as
where t_{s} is the time separation between the maxima of the pulses, σ is the width of the pulse, and Ω_{01} and Ω_{12} are the amplitudes. We choose equalamplitude pulses, Ω_{01}≈Ω_{12}≈Ω. The general condition for the adiabatic following^{17,18} is given by . Using equation (2) and performing a time integration (Supplementary Note 2), we obtain the global condition of adiabaticity for Gaussian pulses,
This global adiabatic condition shows that the transfer efficiency can be improved by making the pulses longer, which is in turn limited by the decoherence of the transmon. In principle, if a high transfer efficiency is desired, the shape of the pulses could be further optimized^{28,29}.
Benchmarking the STIRAP sequence for the transmon
From the spectroscopy data, as well as from the change of the Rabi frequency as a function of the detuning, we determine the Lamb shift renormalized transition frequencies of the transmon GHz and GHz. The decay and pure dephasing rates extracted from standard characterization measurements were Γ_{10}=2.4 MHz, Γ_{21}=5.3 MHz, MHz, MHz and MHz, while the Gaussian pulses were calibrated to Ω_{01}/2π=43.4 MHz and Ω_{12}/2π=38.2 MHz, with widths σ=43 ns for both pulses (see Methods). This choice satisfies the adiabatic condition in equation (4) by a factor of 4.
Figure 1a demonstrates the STIRAP protocol for our system, with the population of the state 2〉 reaching a maximum value during the pulse overlap and then slowly decreasing at large timescales due to the intrinsic decay of the second excited state. The pulse sequence is presented in Fig. 1b. The results of the quantum tomography calibration for the three levels are shown schematically in Fig. 1c. The traces are obtained by a homodyne measurement of the cavity response , where j=0, 1 and 2 for the reference states 0〉, 1〉 and 2〉, respectively, which are prepared using fast microwave pulses applied to the 0–1 and 1–2 transitions (Supplementary Note 3). Here I_{j} and Q_{j} are the inphase and the quadrature fields, respectively. For an arbitrary state ρ(t) at time t during the STIRAP protocol, the cavity response is a linear combination^{30} , where p_{j}(t)=Tr[ρ(t)j〉〈j] is the population of state j〉. We extract the populations p_{j}(t) using the Levenberg–Marquardt algorithm. We also note that the tomography method presented here includes interrupting the STIRAP protocol before the full population is transferred, a protocol called fractional STIRAP^{31}.
From the data, we can see that the population in the second excited state reaches about 83% and the intermediate state gets slowly populated due to the decay 2〉→1〉. The main sources of nonideality are the decoherence of the upper levels, overshooting and undershooting in the shape of the pulses that effectively reach the sample, as well as imperfections in the timing of the short pulses used for calibration. We note as well that the STIRAP transfer occurs in fact quite fast, predominantly in the overlap region: the optimal value is obtained not too far from the beginning of the ω_{01} pulse. This means that the duration of the STIRAP process can be shortened by interrupting it earlier (with correspondingly shaped pulses) without too big penalties on the fidelity of state transfer, thereby reducing the overall gate length.
Next, we present a complete experimental investigation of this effect, together with numerical simulations. By varying the time separation between the two pulses, one can study the counterintuitive as well as the intuitive sequence. In Fig. 2, we present the occupation probability of each of the states 0〉, 1〉 and 2〉 at different measurement times (horizontal axis), measured from the peak of the 0–1 pulse. The pulse separation (vertical axis) is the time interval between the peak of the 1–2 pulse and the peak of the 0–1 pulse. Thus, zero pulse separation means complete pulse overlap, negative values of the pulse separation refer to the counterintuitive pulse sequence (ω_{12} is applied before ω_{01} pulse), whereas positive values indicate that the pulses are sent in the intuitive order. The lower panels of Fig. 2 show the corresponding simulation result using Lindblad’s master equation (see equation (7) in Methods). From the experimental data we find that the optimal value for the pulse separation is ≈−90 ns, in close agreement with the result in ref. 28 and our own simulations. Importantly, one notices that for STIRAP the transfer efficiency is high and a relatively slowly varying function of the pulse overlap on a plateau extending from about −120 to about −80 ns, which demonstrates that accurate optimization of the pulse overlap is not required. In principle, population transfer can also be realized using the intuitivepulse sequence, but in this case the method is sensitive to the timing of the pulses, as can be seen from the oscillations present at positive pulse separation in Fig. 2. Clearly, the stability plateaus of the STIRAP do not form in the case of the intuitive sequence. Moreover, in the presence of decoherence it is harder to achieve transfer fidelities as high as with counterintuitive pulse sequence, because the pulse sequence cannot be reliably interrupted until it is completely finished. This robustness against errors in the timing of the pulses demonstrated here is one of the most significant benefits of STIRAP over nonadiabatic methods of population transfer.
STIRAP is also quite robust with respect to frequency shifts of the intermediate state: indeed, from Fig. 3 one can see that if the twophoton resonance condition δ_{01}+δ_{12}=0 is not violated, the transfer is possible with relatively large singlephoton detunings. Finally, STIRAP is not very sensitive to the widths of the pulses: we have tested σ=40, 60 and 70 ns, and obtained similarly large values for the transfer efficiency. We find that when decreasing the pulse width below these values the adiabaticity condition is no longer fulfilled and oscillations start to appear, while if it is too large the effect of decay becomes significant.
Hybrid nonadiabatic–adiabatic sequence
In a quantum processor based on qutrits, it might be more efficient to use combinations of fast pulses and adiabatic pulses to prepare threelevel target states, with certain fidelities or to realize hybrid nonadiabatic–adiabatic gates. With superconducting qutrits, this has been achieved so far with a sequence of fast (nonandiabatic) pulses^{32}, as well as with a technique based on a single multitone excitation pulse^{33}. This motivates us to study hybrid pulses, where, for example, a fast pulse is applied to the 0–1 transition before a STIRAP sequence, see Fig. 4. This corresponds to starting the adiabatic population transfer protocol from a superposition between the ground state and the first excited state. During the evolution of the system, this results in a superposition between the dark state and the intermediate state, as shown in Fig. 4. Towards the end of the sequence, the population on level 2 reaches its maximum value, which is determined by the amplitude and duration of the nonadiabatic 0–1 pulse (see Supplementary Note 4). The populations of states 0 and 1 oscillate due to the Rabi coupling provided by the last (adiabatic) ω_{01} pulse, which determines their final values (Supplementary Fig. 2). As a result, we can create superpositions of all three states by adjusting only the strength of the ω_{01} pulses and without violating the adiabaticity condition.
Reversal of STIRAP
In Fig. 5a, we show how the STIRAP can be reversed by applying one additional Gaussian pulse at the 1–2 transition, demonstrating that STIRAP can be used to transfer population from state 2〉 back to the ground state. The idea is to first transfer the population to the second excited state using STIRAP, and then apply an inverted STIRAP sequence (the 0–1 pulse is followed by a 1–2 pulse) on the system in state 2〉 to bring it back to the ground state. The reversal of the STIRAP is essential in creating adiabatic gates such as the singlequbit phase gate^{34} (see Supplementary Note 5).
STIRAP protocol with a split intermediate state
Finally, an interesting situation is that of a quasidegenerate intermediate state (Supplementary Fig. 3). To realize this degeneracy, we did several thermal cycles of the sample, until we created a defect in the insulating layer of the junctions, observed by the splitting of the spectral line into states 1〉 and 1′〉 (see Supplementary Note 6, Supplementary Figs 4 and 5). The formation of this type of defect has been observed recently in flux qubits as well^{35}. In this case an interesting twoblob structure can be seen in the detuning plot, as shown in Fig. 6, where each blob corresponds to the singlephoton resonance condition of either 1〉 or 1′〉.
Discussion
We have demonstrated the adiabatic transfer of population from the ground state 0〉 to the second excited state 2〉 in a threelevel transmon circuit. This benchmarks the STIRAP protocol as a valid procedure for quantum information processing applications in circuit quantum electrodynamics (QED). We note that while in the previous continuouswave experiments on various types of qubits^{3,4,6,7}, it was not possible to asses unambiguosly the effect of quantum interference from the spectrocopic data^{36}, our experiment establishes it conclusively. We also studied the effect of having a finite initial state population in the dark state, we demonstrated the adiabatic reversal of the STIRAP protocol and we realized the transfer of population also via a quasidegenerate intermediate state. The main limiting factor is decoherence, which is presently improving fast with new designs and fabrication techniques for superconducting circuits. We find that the process is very resilient to errors in the timing of the pulses and singlephoton detunings from the microwave drives.
Methods
Threelevel effective Hamiltonian
The effective Hamiltonian of the system in a doubly rotating frame and under the rotatingwave approximation takes the matrix form presented in equation (1). If the twophoton detuning δ_{01}+δ_{12} is zero, the eigenvalues of the above Hamiltonian are , and ω_{D}=0, with the corresponding eigenvectors
where the zero eigenvalue is called the dark state, and the state orthogonal to it B〉=sin Θ0〉+cos Θ2〉 is called the bright state. The angle Θ is defined by tan Θ=Ω_{01}(t)/Ω_{12}(t) and it parametrizes the rotation in the {0〉, 2〉} subspace (spanned also by the bright and the dark states), while
For zero detuning δ_{01}=0, we have Φ=π/4. The adiabatic tuning of the pulse amplitudes ensures that the state of the system follows the D〉 eigenstate instead of being nonadiabatically excited to either one of the ±〉 eigenstates, which contain contributions from the state 1〉.
Sample characterization
The transition frequencies of the transmon GHz and GHz are obtained from the spectroscopy data, as well as from the Chevron patterns of the detuned Rabi oscillations. The measurements of Rabi oscillations on the 1–2 transition are done by first applying a πpulse to the 0–1 transition followed by the Rabi pulse on the 1–2 transition. To obtain the decay rate Γ_{10}, we employ a πpulse on the 0–1 transition and measure the population of the level 1 as it decays. To find Γ_{12}, we use a πpulse applied to the 0–1 transition, then a πpulse on the 1–2 transition, and we fit the data with a threelevel model that includes the decay 2→1 and 1→0. We obtain the energy relaxation rates Γ_{10}=2.4 MHz and Γ_{21}=5.3 MHz. From Ramsey interference experiments, we get MHz and MHz, and following the analysis of pure dephasing in threelevel systems^{5}, we conclude that the pure dephasing 0–2 is at most MHz. The Gaussian pulses are created by a high sample rate arbitrary waveform generator followed by mixing with a microwave pulse (see Supplementary Note 1 and Supplementary Fig. 1). They are calibrated using the Rabi data, resulting in Ω_{01}/2π=43.4 MHz and Ω_{12}/2π=38.2 MHz, with standard deviation σ=43 ns for both pulses. The quantum tomography procedure follows ref. 30 (see Fig. 1c) and the Supplementary Note 3 for details).
Numerical simulations
For the simulations we use the threelevel Lindblad master equation
where by employing the notation σ_{ij}=i〉〈j we can write the Lindblad superoperator in the form^{5,7}
with the offdiagonal decay rates γ_{jk}=γ_{kj} defined as , and . In the simulations, besides the smooth standard STIRAP features, some additional oscillations are present: these are due to the crosscoupling between the driving fields into the other transitions, and as such these oscillations are a consequence of the reduced anharmonicity of the transmon. The matching with the data can be in principle improved by including deformations of the Gaussian pulses as it is seen by the qubit after the propagation through the input lines and sample holder.
Additional information
How to cite this article: Kumar, K. S. et al. Stimulated Raman adiabatic passage in a threelevel superconducting circuit. Nat. Commun. 7:10628 doi: 10.1038/ncomms10628 (2016).
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Acknowledgements
We are very grateful to Giuseppe Falci and Klaas Bergmann for comments about the paper. This work used the cryogenic facilities of the Low Temperature Laboratory at Aalto University. We acknowledge financial support from FQXi, Väisalä Foundation, the Academy of Finland (project 263457) and the Center of Excellence ‘Low Temperature Quantum Phenomena and Devices’ (project 250280).
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Low Temperature Laboratory, Department of Applied Physics, Aalto University School of Science, PO Box 15100, Aalto FI00076, Finland
 K. S. Kumar
 , A. Vepsäläinen
 , S. Danilin
 & G. S. Paraoanu
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Contributions
K.S.K. measured the spectrum and contributed substantially to the experimental setup; A.V. designed the tomography protocol and wrote the code for the simulations; S.D. fabricated the sample and took part in the measurements; and G.S.P. initialized and supervised the project and contributed to the theoretical analysis. A.V. and G.S.P. wrote the manuscript with additional contributions from the other authors.
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The authors declare no competing financial interests.
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Correspondence to G. S. Paraoanu.
Supplementary information
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Supplementary Information
Supplementary Figures 15, Supplementary Notes 16 and Supplementary References
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