Reeh–Schlieder theorem

Reeh–Schlieder theorem The Reeh–Schlieder theorem is a result in relativistic local quantum field theory published by Helmut Reeh and Siegfried Schlieder (1918-2003) in 1961.

The theorem states that the vacuum state {displaystyle vert Omega rangle } is a cyclic vector for the field algebra {displaystyle {mathcal {A}}({mathcal {O}})} corresponding to any open set {displaystyle {mathcal {O}}} in Minkowski space. That is, any state {displaystyle vert psi rangle } can be approximated to arbitrary precision by acting on the vacuum with an operator selected from the local algebra, even for {displaystyle vert psi rangle } that contain excitations arbitrarily far away in space. In this sense, states created by applying elements of the local algebra to the vacuum state are not localized to the region {displaystyle {mathcal {O}}} .

For practical purposes, however, local operators still generate quasi-local states. More precisely, the long range effects of the operators of the local algebra will diminish rapidly with distance, as seen by the cluster properties of the Wightman functions. And with increasing distance, creating a unit vector localized outside the region requires operators of ever increasing operator norm. [1] This theorem is also cited in connection with quantum entanglement. But it is subject to some doubt whether the Reeh–Schlieder theorem can usefully be seen as the quantum field theory analog to quantum entanglement, since the exponentially-increasing energy needed for long range actions will prohibit any macroscopic effects. However, B.Reznik showed that vacuum entanglement can be distilled into EPR pairs used in quantum information tasks.[2] It is known that the Reeh–Schlieder property applies not just to the vacuum but in fact to any state with bounded energy.[3] If some finite number N of space-like separated regions is chosen, the multipartite entanglement can be analyzed in the typical quantum information setting of N abstract quantum systems, each with a Hilbert space possessing a countable basis, and the corresponding structure has been called superentanglement.[4] References ^ Witten, E (2018). "Invited article on entanglement properties of quantum field theory". Rev. Mod. Phys. 90 (4): 045003. arXiv:1803.04993. doi:10.1103/RevModPhys.90.045003. S2CID 125879610. ^ Reznik, Benni (1 August 2000). "Distillation of vacuum entanglement to EPR pairs". arXiv:quant-ph/0008006. ^ Redhead, Michael (1 January 1995). "More ado about nothing". Foundations of Physics. 25 (1): 123–137. Bibcode:1995FoPh...25..123R. doi:10.1007/bf02054660. ISSN 1572-9516. S2CID 122112439. ^ Clifton, Rob (1 July 1998). "Superentangled states". Physical Review A. 58 (1): 135–145. arXiv:quant-ph/9711020. Bibcode:1998PhRvA..58..135C. doi:10.1103/physreva.58.135. S2CID 16333206. External links Siegfried Schlieder, Some remarks about the localization of states in a quantum field theory, Comm. Math. Phys. 1, no. 4 (1965), 265–280 online at Project Euclid hep-th/0001154 Christian Jaekel, "The Reeh–Schlieder property for ground states" "Reeh–Schlieder property in a separable Hilbert space" This quantum mechanics-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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