Hybridized Methods for Quantum Simulation in the Interaction Picture

Abhishek Rajput1, Alessandro Roggero2,3, and Nathan Wiebe1,4,5

1Department of Physics, University of Washington, Seattle, WA 98195, USA
2InQubator for Quantum Simulation (IQuS), Department of Physics, University of Washington, Seattle, WA 98195, USA
3Dipartimento di Fisica, University of Trento, via Sommarive 14, I–38123, Povo, Trento, Italy
4Department of Computer Science, University of Toronto, Toronto, ON M5S 2E4, Canada
5Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, Richland, WA 99354, USA

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Abstract

Conventional methods of quantum simulation involve trade-offs that limit their applicability to specific contexts where their use is optimal. In particular, the interaction picture simulation has been found to provide substantial asymptotic advantages for some Hamiltonians, but incurs prohibitive constant factors and is incompatible with methods like qubitization. We provide a framework that allows different simulation methods to be hybridized and thereby improve performance for interaction picture simulations over known algorithms. These approaches show asymptotic improvements over the individual methods that comprise them and further make interaction picture simulation methods practical in the near term. Physical applications of these hybridized methods yield a gate complexity scaling as $\log^2 \Lambda$ in the electric cutoff $\Lambda$ for the Schwinger Model and independent of the electron density for collective neutrino oscillations, outperforming the scaling for all current algorithms with these parameters. For the general problem of Hamiltonian simulation subject to dynamical constraints, these methods yield a query complexity independent of the penalty parameter $\lambda$ used to impose an energy cost on time-evolution into an unphysical subspace.

Previous work in quantum simulation algorithms primarily involved developing new algorithms or optimizing existing ones in specific contexts where they could be used. A general framework for combining multiple simulation algorithms to leverage their best features for generic Hamiltonians was lacking. This paper provides one such framework by hybridizing different simulation protocols in the interaction picture and demonstrates asymptotic improvements for these new methods over the individual ones comprising them in certain types of simulation problems. These include an optimal scaling over known algorithms in the energy cutoff $\Lambda$ for the Schwinger model, the electron density for collective neutrino oscillations, and the penalty parameter for the general problem of Hamiltonian simulation subject to dynamical constraints.

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