@article { WOS:000674773400001,
title = {Circulation by Microwave-Induced Vortex Transport for Signal Isolation},
journal = {PRX Quantum},
volume = {2},
number = {3},
year = {2021},
month = {JUL 15},
publisher = {AMER PHYSICAL SOC},
type = {Article},
abstract = {Magnetic fields break time-reversal symmetry, which is leveraged in many settings to enable the nonreciprocal behavior of light. This is the core physics of circulators and other elements used in a variety of microwave and optical settings. Commercial circulators in the microwave domain typically use ferromagnetic materials and wave interference, requiring large devices and large fields. However, quantum information devices for sensing and computation require small sizes, lower fields, and better on-chip integration. Equivalences to ferromagnetic order-such as the XY model-can be realized at much lower magnetic fields by use of arrays of superconducting islands connected by Josephson junctions. Here we show that the quantum-coherent motion of a single vortex in such an array suffices to induce nonreciprocal behavior, enabling a small-scale, moderate-bandwidth, and low insertion loss circulator at very low magnetic fields and at microwave frequencies relevant for experiments with qubits.},
doi = {10.1103/PRXQuanttun.2.030309},
author = {Richman, Brittany and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article { WOS:000674692700001,
title = {Faster Digital Quantum Simulation by Symmetry Protection},
journal = {PRX Quantum},
volume = {2},
number = {1},
year = {2021},
month = {FEB 12},
publisher = {AMER PHYSICAL SOC},
type = {Article},
abstract = {Simulating the dynamics of quantum systems is an important application of quantum computers and has seen a variety of implementations on current hardware. We show that by introducing quantum gates implementing unitary transformations generated by the symmetries of the system, one can induce destructive interference between the errors from different steps of the simulation, effectively giving faster quantum simulation by symmetry protection. We derive rigorous bounds on the error of a symmetry-protected simulation algorithm and identify conditions for optimal symmetry protection. In particular, when the symmetry transformations are chosen as powers of a unitary, the error of the algorithm is approximately projected to the so-called quantum Zeno subspaces. We prove a bound on this approximation error, exponentially improving a recent result of Burgarth, Facchi, Gramegna, and Pascazio. We apply the symmetry-protection technique to the simulations of the XXZ Heisenberg interactions with local disorder and the Schwinger model in quantum field theory. For both systems, the technique can reduce the simulation error by several orders of magnitude over the unprotected simulation. Finally, we provide numerical evidence suggesting that the technique can also protect simulation against other types of coherent, temporally correlated errors, such as the 1/f noise commonly found in solid-state experiments.},
doi = {10.1103/PRXQuantum.2.010323},
author = {Tran, Minh C. and Su, Yuan and Carney, Daniel and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article { WOS:000665821600002,
title = {Optimal two-qubit circuits for universal fault-tolerant quantum computation},
journal = {npj Quantum Inform.},
volume = {7},
number = {1},
year = {2021},
month = {JUN 22},
publisher = {NATURE RESEARCH},
type = {Article},
abstract = {We study two-qubit circuits over the Clifford+CS gate set, which consists of the Clifford gates together with the controlled-phase gate CS = diag(1, 1, 1, i). The Clifford+CS gate set is universal for quantum computation and its elements can be implemented fault-tolerantly in most error-correcting schemes through magic state distillation. Since non-Clifford gates are typically more expensive to perform in a fault-tolerant manner, it is often desirable to construct circuits that use few CS gates. In the present paper, we introduce an efficient and optimal synthesis algorithm for two-qubit Clifford+CS operators. Our algorithm inputs a Clifford+CS operator U and outputs a Clifford+CS circuit for U, which uses the least possible number of CS gates. Because the algorithm is deterministic, the circuit it associates to a Clifford+CS operator can be viewed as a normal form for that operator. We give an explicit description of these normal forms and use this description to derive a worst-case lower bound of 5log(2)(1/epsilon)+O(1) on the number of CS gates required to epsilon-approximate elements of SU(4). Our work leverages a wide variety of mathematical tools that may find further applications in the study of fault-tolerant quantum circuits.},
doi = {10.1038/s41534-021-00424-z},
author = {Glaudell, Andrew N. and Ross, Neil J. and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article { WOS:000674748200001,
title = {Ray-Based Framework for State Identification in Quantum Dot Devices},
journal = {PRX Quantum},
volume = {2},
number = {2},
year = {2021},
month = {JUN 7},
publisher = {AMER PHYSICAL SOC},
type = {Article},
abstract = {Quantum dots (QDs) defined with electrostatic gates are a leading platform for a scalable quantum computing implementation. However, with increasing numbers of qubits, the complexity of the control parameter space also grows. Traditional measurement techniques, relying on complete or near-complete exploration via two-parameter scans (images) of the device response, quickly become impractical with increasing numbers of gates. Here we propose to circumvent this challenge by introducing a measurement technique relying on one-dimensional projections of the device response in the multidimensional parameter space. Dubbed the {\textquoteleft}{\textquoteleft}ray-based classification (RBC) framework,{{\textquoteright}{\textquoteright}} we use this machine learning approach to implement a classifier for QD states, enabling automated recognition of qubit-relevant parameter regimes. We show that RBC surpasses the 82\% accuracy benchmark from the experimental implementation of image-based classification techniques from prior work, while reducing the number of measurement points needed by up to 70\%. The reduction in measurement cost is a significant gain for time-intensive QD measurements and is a step forward toward the scalability of these devices. We also discuss how the RBC-based optimizer, which tunes the device to a multiqubit regime, performs when tuning in the two-dimensional and three-dimensional parameter spaces defined by plunger and barrier gates that control the QDs. This work provides experimental validation of both efficient state identification and optimization with machine learning techniques for nontraditional measurements in quantum systems with high-dimensional parameter spaces and time-intensive measurements.},
doi = {10.1103/PRXQuantum.2.020335},
author = {Zwolak, Justyna P. and McJunkin, Thomas and Kalantre, Sandesh S. and Neyens, Samuel F. and MacQuarrie, E. R. and Eriksson, Mark A. and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article { WOS:000681427700005,
title = {Trapped Electrons and Ions as Particle Detectors},
journal = {Phys. Rev. Lett.},
volume = {127},
number = {6},
year = {2021},
month = {AUG 5},
publisher = {AMER PHYSICAL SOC},
type = {Article},
abstract = {Electrons and ions trapped with electromagnetic fields have long served as important high-precision metrological instruments, and more recently have also been proposed as a platform for quantum information processing. Here we point out that these systems can also be used as highly sensitive detectors of passing charged particles, due to the combination of their extreme charge-to-mass ratio and low-noise quantum readout and control. In particular, these systems can be used to detect energy depositions many orders of magnitude below typical ionization scales. As illustrations, we suggest some applications in particle physics. We outline a nondestructive time-of-flight measurement capable of sub-eV energy resolution for slowly moving, collimated particles. We also show that current devices can be used to provide competitive sensitivity to models where ambient dark matter particles carry small electric millicharges << e. Our calculations may also be useful in the characterization of noise in quantum computers coming from backgrounds of charged particles.},
issn = {0031-9007},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevLett.127.061804},
author = {Carney, Daniel and Haffner, Hartmut and Moore, David C. and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article {carney_ultralight_2021,
title = {Ultralight dark matter detection with mechanical quantum sensors},
journal = {New J. Phys.},
volume = {23},
number = {2},
year = {2021},
note = {Place: TEMPLE CIRCUS, TEMPLE WAY, BRISTOL BS1 6BE, ENGLAND Publisher: IOP PUBLISHING LTD Type: Article},
month = {feb},
abstract = {We consider the use of quantum-limited mechanical force sensors to detect ultralight (sub-meV) dark matter (DM) candidates which are weakly coupled to the standard model. We show that mechanical sensors with masses around or below the milligram scale, operating around the standard quantum limit, would enable novel searches for DM with natural frequencies around the kHz scale. This would complement existing strategies based on torsion balances, atom interferometers, and atomic clock systems.},
keywords = {dark matter, Optomechanics, quantum sensing},
issn = {1367-2630},
doi = {10.1088/1367-2630/abd9e7},
author = {Carney, Daniel and Hook, Anson and Liu, Zhen and Taylor, Jacob M. and Zhao, Yue}
}
@article { WOS:000686926200001,
title = {Using an Atom Interferometer to Infer Gravitational Entanglement Generation},
journal = {PRX Quantum},
volume = {2},
number = {3},
year = {2021},
month = {AUG 18},
publisher = {AMER PHYSICAL SOC},
type = {Article},
abstract = {If gravitational perturbations are quantized into gravitons in analogy with the electromagnetic field and photons, the resulting graviton interactions should lead to an entangling interaction between massive objects. We suggest a test of this prediction. To do this, we introduce the concept of interactive quantum information sensing. This novel sensing protocol is tailored to provable verification of weak dynamical entanglement generation between a pair of systems. We show that this protocol is highly robust to typical thermal noise sources. Moreover, the sensitivity can be increased both using an initial thermal state and/or an initial phase of entangling via a nongravitational interaction. We outline a concrete implementation testing the ability of the gravitational field to generate entanglement between an atomic interferometer and a mechanical oscillator. Preliminary numerical estimates suggest that near-term devices could feasibly be used to perform the experiment.},
doi = {10.1103/PRXQuantum.2.030330},
author = {Carney, Daniel and Muller, Holger and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article {16636,
title = {Autotuning of Double-Dot Devices In Situ with Machine Learning},
journal = {Phys. Rev. Applied},
volume = {13},
year = {2020},
month = {Mar},
pages = {034075},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevApplied.13.034075},
url = {https://link.aps.org/doi/10.1103/PhysRevApplied.13.034075},
author = {Zwolak, Justyna P. and McJunkin, Thomas and Kalantre, Sandesh S. and Dodson, J.P. and MacQuarrie, E.R. and Savage, D.E. and Lagally, M.G. and Coppersmith, S.N. and Eriksson, Mark A. and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article { ISI:000563770700009,
title = {Backaction-evading impulse measurement with mechanical quantum sensors},
journal = {Phys. Rev. A},
volume = {102},
number = {2},
year = {2020},
month = {AUG 21},
pages = {023525},
publisher = {AMER PHYSICAL SOC},
type = {Article},
abstract = {The quantum measurement of any observable naturally leads to noise added by the act of measurement. Approaches to evade or reduce this noise can lead to substantial improvements in a wide variety of sensors, from laser interferometers to precision magnetometers and more. In this paper, we develop a measurement protocol based upon pioneering work by the gravitational wave community which allows for reduction of added noise from measurement by coupling an optical field to the momentum of a small mirror. As a specific implementation, we present a continuous measurement protocol using a double-ring optomechanical cavity. We demonstrate that, with experimentally relevant parameters, this protocol can lead to significant backaction noise evasion, yielding measurement noise below the standard quantum limit over many decades of frequency.},
issn = {2469-9926},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevA.102.023525},
author = {Ghosh, Sohitri and Carney, Daniel and Shawhan, Peter and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article { ISI:000536153200001,
title = {Figures of merit for quantum transducers},
journal = {Quantum Sci. Technol.},
volume = {5},
number = {3},
year = {2020},
month = {JUL},
pages = {034009},
publisher = {IOP PUBLISHING LTD},
type = {Article},
abstract = {Recent technical advances have sparked renewed interest in physical systems that couple simultaneously to different parts of the electromagnetic spectrum, thus enabling transduction of signals between vastly different frequencies at the level of single quanta. Such hybrid systems have demonstrated frequency conversion of classical signals and have the potential of enabling quantum state transfer, e.g., between superconducting circuits and traveling optical signals. This article describes a simple approach for the theoretical characterization of the performance of quantum transducers. Given that, in practice, one cannot attain ideal one-to-one quantum conversion, we explore how imperfections impact the performance of the transducer in various scenarios. We quantify how knowledge of the well-established transducer parameters signal transfer efficiency eta and added noise N suffices to assess its performance in a variety of transduction schemes ranging from classical signal detection to applications for quantum information processing.},
keywords = {quantum sensing, quantum transduction, transduction},
issn = {2058-9565},
doi = {10.1088/2058-9565/ab8962},
author = {Zeuthen, Emil and Schliesser, Albert and Sorensen, Anders S. and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article {17151,
title = {Proposal for gravitational direct detection of dark matter},
journal = {Phys. Rev. D},
volume = {102},
year = {2020},
month = {Oct},
pages = {072003},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevD.102.072003},
url = {https://link.aps.org/doi/10.1103/PhysRevD.102.072003},
author = {Carney, Daniel and Ghosh, Sohitri and Krnjaic, Gordan and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article {ISI:000473123700004,
title = {Canonical forms for single-qutrit Clifford plus T operators},
journal = {Ann. Phys.},
volume = {406},
year = {2019},
month = {JUL},
pages = {54-70},
publisher = {ACADEMIC PRESS INC ELSEVIER SCIENCE},
type = {Article},
abstract = {We introduce canonical forms for single qutrit Clifford+T circuits and prove that every single-qutrit Clifford+T operator admits a unique such canonical form. We show that our canonical forms are T-optimal in the sense that among all the single-qutrit Clifford+T circuits implementing a given operator our canonical form uses the least number of T gates. Finally, we provide an algorithm which inputs the description of an operator (as a matrix or a circuit) and constructs the canonical form for this operator. The algorithm runs in time linear in the number of T gates. Our results provide a higher-dimensional generalization of prior work by Matsumoto and Amano who introduced similar canonical forms for single-qubit Clifford+T circuits. (C) 2019 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.},
keywords = {Quantum circuits, quantum computation, Qutrits, Universal gate sets},
issn = {0003-4916},
doi = {10.1016/j.aop.2019.04.001},
author = {Glaudell, Andrew N. and Ross, Neil J. and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article {ISI:000482136700013,
title = {Dynamic suppression of Rayleigh backscattering in dielectric resonators},
journal = {Optica},
volume = {6},
number = {8},
year = {2019},
month = {AUG 20},
pages = {1016-1022},
publisher = {OPTICAL SOC AMER},
type = {Article},
abstract = {The ultimate limits of performance for any classical optical system are set by sub-wavelength fluctuations within the host material, which may be frozen-in or even dynamically induced. The most common manifestation of such subwavelength disorder is Rayleigh light scattering, which is observed in nearly all waveguiding technologies today and can lead to both irreversible radiative losses as well as undesirable intermodal coupling, While it has been shown that backscattering from disorder can be suppressed by breaking the time-reversal symmetry in magneto-optic and topological insulator materials, common optical dielectrics possess neither of these properties. Here, we demonstrate an optomechanical approach for dynamically suppressing Rayleigh backscattering within dielectric resonators. We achieve this by locally breaking the time-reversal symmetry in a silica resonator through a Brillouin scattering interaction that is available in all materials. Near-complete suppression of Rayleigh backscattering is experimentally confirmed through two independent measurements-the elimination of a commonly seen normal-mode splitting or {\textquoteleft}{\textquoteleft}doublet{{\textquoteright}{\textquoteright}} effect and by measurement of the reduction in intrinsic optical loss. Additionally, a reduction of the back-reflections caused by disorder is also observed. Our results provide new evidence that it is possible to dynamically suppress Rayleigh backscattering within any optical dielectric medium using time-reversal symmetry breaking, for achieving robust light propagation in spite of scatterers or defects. (C) 2019 Optical Society of America under the terms of the OSA Open Access Publishing Agreement},
issn = {2334-2536},
doi = {10.1364/OPTICA.6.001016},
author = {Kim, Seunghwi and Taylor, Jacob M. and Bahl, Gaurav}
}
@article { ISI:000456992300001,
title = {Machine learning techniques for state recognition and auto-tuning in quantum dots},
journal = {NPJ QUANTUM INFORMATION},
volume = {5},
year = {2019},
month = {JAN 21},
pages = {6},
issn = {2056-6387},
doi = {10.1038/s41534-018-0118-7},
author = {Kalantre, Sandesh S. and Zwolak, Justyna P. and Ragole, Stephen and Wu, Xingyao and Zimmerman, Neil M. and Stewart, Jr., M. D. and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article {ISI:000455826000001,
title = {Tabletop experiments for quantum gravity: a user{\textquoteright}s manual},
journal = {Class. Quantum Gravity},
volume = {36},
number = {3},
year = {2019},
month = {FEB 7},
pages = {034001},
publisher = {IOP PUBLISHING LTD},
type = {Article},
abstract = {Recent advances in cooling, control, and measurement of mechanical systems in the quantum regime have opened the possibility of the first direct observation of quantum gravity, at scales achievable in experiments. This paper gives a broad overview of this idea, using some matter-wave and optomechanical systems to illustrate the predictions of a variety of models of low-energy quantum gravity. We first review the treatment of perturbatively quantized general relativity as an effective quantum field theory, and consider the particular challenges of observing quantum effects in this framework. We then move on to a variety of alternative models, such as those in which gravity is classical, emergent, or responsible for a breakdown of quantum mechanics.},
keywords = {experimental tests, Optomechanics, quantum gravity},
issn = {0264-9381},
doi = {10.1088/1361-6382/aaf9ca},
author = {Carney, Daniel and Stamp, Philip C. E. and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article {ISI:000461896700001,
title = {Theory of Bose condensation of light via laser cooling of atoms},
journal = {Phys. Rev. A},
volume = {99},
number = {3},
year = {2019},
month = {MAR 14},
pages = {031801},
publisher = {AMER PHYSICAL SOC},
type = {Article},
abstract = {A Bose-Einstein condensate (BEC) is a quantum phase of matter achieved at low temperatures. Photons, one of the most prominent species of bosons, do not typically condense due to the lack of a particle number conservation. We recently described a photon thermalization mechanism which gives rise to a grand canonical ensemble of light with effective photon number conservation between a subsystem and a particle reservoir. This mechanism occurs during Doppler laser cooling of atoms where the atoms serve as a temperature reservoir while the cooling laser photons serve as a particle reservoir. In contrast to typical discussions of BEC, our system is better treated with a controlled chemical potential rather than a controlled particle number, and is subject to energy-dependent loss. Here, we address the question of the possibility of a BEC of photons in this laser cooling photon thermalization scenario and theoretically demonstrate that a Bose condensation of photons can be realized by cooling an ensemble of two-level atoms (realizable with alkaline-earth atoms) inside a Fabry-Perot cavity.},
issn = {2469-9926},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevA.99.031801},
author = {Wang, Chiao-Hsuan and Gullans, M. J. and Porto, V, J. and Phillips, William D. and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article {14281,
title = {Theory of Bose condensation of light via laser cooling of atoms},
journal = {Phys. Rev. A},
volume = {99},
year = {2019},
month = {Mar},
pages = {031801},
author = {Wang, Chiao-Hsuan and Gullans, M. J. and Porto, J. V. and Phillips, William D. and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article { ISI:000433912300001,
title = {An autonomous single-piston engine with a quantum rotor},
journal = {QUANTUM SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY},
volume = {3},
number = {3},
year = {2018},
month = {JUL},
pages = {UNSP 035008},
keywords = {autonomous heat engine, quantum thermodynamics, rotor heat engine},
issn = {2058-9565},
doi = {10.1088/2058-9565/aac40d},
author = {Roulet, Alexandre and Nimmrichter, Stefan and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article { ISI:000425507400010,
title = {Electro-mechano-optical detection of nuclear magnetic resonance},
journal = {OPTICA},
volume = {5},
number = {2},
year = {2018},
month = {FEB 20},
pages = {152-158},
issn = {2334-2536},
doi = {10.1364/OPTICA.5.000152},
author = {Takeda, Kazuyuki and Nagasaka, Kentaro and Noguchi, Atsushi and Yamazaki, Rekishu and Nakamura, Yasunobu and Iwase, Eiji and Taylor, Jacob M. and Usami, Koji}
}
@article { ISI:000447310800001,
title = {Electrooptomechanical Equivalent Circuits for Quantum Transduction},
journal = {PHYSICAL REVIEW APPLIED},
volume = {10},
number = {4},
year = {2018},
month = {OCT 15},
pages = {044036},
issn = {2331-7019},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevApplied.10.044036},
author = {Zeuthen, Emil and Schliesser, Albert and Taylor, Jacob M. and Sorensen, Anders S.}
}
@article {ISI:000428647300012,
title = {Optomechanical approach to controlling the temperature and chemical potential of light},
journal = {PHYSICAL REVIEW A},
volume = {97},
number = {3},
year = {2018},
month = {MAR 29},
pages = {033850},
publisher = {AMER PHYSICAL SOC},
type = {Article},
abstract = {Massless particles, including photons, are not governed by particle conservation law during their typical interaction with matter even at low energies and thus have no chemical potential. However, in driven systems, near-equilibrium dynamics can lead to equilibration of photons with a finite number, describable using an effective chemical potential {[}M. Hafezi et al., Phys. Rev. B 92, 174305 (2015)]. Here we build upon this general concept with an implementation appropriate for a photon-based quantum simulator. We consider how laser cooling of a well-isolated mechanical mode can provide an effective low-frequency bath for the quantum simulator system. We show that the use of auxiliary photon modes, coupled by the mechanical system, enables control of both the chemical potential and temperature of the resulting photonic quantum simulator{\textquoteright}s grand canonical ensemble.}, \%\%Address = {ONE PHYSICS ELLIPSE, COLLEGE PK, MD 20740-3844 USA},
issn = {2469-9926},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevA.97.033850},
author = {Wang, Chiao-Hsuan and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article { ISI:000439279500007,
title = {Photon thermalization via laser cooling of atoms},
journal = {PHYSICAL REVIEW A},
volume = {98},
number = {1},
year = {2018},
month = {JUL 19},
pages = {013834},
issn = {2469-9926},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevA.98.013834},
author = {Wang, Chiao-Hsuan and Gullans, M. J. and Porto, J. V. and Phillips, William D. and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article { ISI:000447638200072,
title = {QFlow lite dataset: A machine-learning approach to the charge states in quantum dot experiments},
journal = {PLOS ONE},
volume = {13},
number = {10},
year = {2018},
month = {OCT 17},
pages = {e0205844},
issn = {1932-6203},
doi = {10.1371/journal.pone.0205844},
author = {Zwolak, Justyna P. and Kalantre, Sandesh S. and Wu, Xingyao and Ragole, Stephen and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article {7276,
title = {Cooling a Harmonic Oscillator by Optomechanical Modification of Its Bath},
journal = {Phys. Rev. Lett.},
volume = {118},
year = {2017},
month = {May},
pages = {223602},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevLett.118.223602},
url = {https://link.aps.org/doi/10.1103/PhysRevLett.118.223602},
author = {Xu, Xunnong and Purdy, Thomas and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article { ISI:000407000100003,
title = {Dynamically induced robust phonon transport and chiral cooling in an optomechanical system},
journal = {NATURE COMMUNICATIONS},
volume = {8},
year = {2017},
month = {AUG 7},
issn = {2041-1723},
doi = {10.1038/s41467-017-00247-7},
author = {Kim, Seunghwi and Xu, Xunnong and Taylor, Jacob M. and Bahl, Gaurav}
}
@article {ISI:000404469000012,
title = {High-order multipole radiation from quantum Hall states in Dirac materials},
journal = {PHYSICAL REVIEW B},
volume = {95},
number = {23},
year = {2017},
month = {JUN 30},
pages = {235439},
publisher = {AMER PHYSICAL SOC},
type = {Article},
abstract = {We investigate the optical response of strongly disordered quantum Hall states in two-dimensional Dirac materials and find qualitatively different effects in the radiation properties of the bulk versus the edge. We show that the far-field radiation from the edge is characterized by large multipole moments (>50) due to the efficient transfer of angular momentum from the electrons into the scattered light. The maximum multipole transition moment is a direct measure of the coherence length of the edge states. Accessing these multipole transitions would provide new tools for optical spectroscopy and control of quantum Hall edge states. On the other hand, the far-field radiation from the bulk appears as random dipole emission with spectral properties that vary with the local disorder potential. We determine the conditions under which this bulk radiation can be used to image the disorder landscape. Such optical measurements can probe submicron-length scales over large areas and provide complementary information to scanning probe techniques. Spatially resolving this bulk radiation would serve as a novel probe of the percolation transition near half filling.}, \%\%Address = {ONE PHYSICS ELLIPSE, COLLEGE PK, MD 20740-3844 USA},
issn = {2469-9950},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevB.95.235439},
author = {Gullans, Michael J. and Taylor, Jacob M. and Imamoglu, Atac and Ghaemi, Pouyan and Hafezi, Mohammad}
}
@article { ISI:000411527100054,
title = {Optomechanical Analogy for Toy Cosmology with Quantized Scale Factor},
journal = {ENTROPY},
volume = {19},
number = {9},
year = {2017},
month = {SEP},
issn = {1099-4300},
doi = {10.3390/e19090485},
author = {Smiga, Joseph A. and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article { ISI:000414954400003,
title = {Thermodynamic limits for optomechanical systems with conservative potentials},
journal = {PHYSICAL REVIEW B},
volume = {96},
number = {18},
year = {2017},
month = {NOV 13},
issn = {2469-9950},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevB.96.184106},
author = {Ragole, Stephen and Xu, Haitan and Lawall, John and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article { ISI:000414956700009,
title = {Valley blockade in a silicon double quantum dot},
journal = {PHYSICAL REVIEW B},
volume = {96},
number = {20},
year = {2017},
month = {NOV 13},
issn = {2469-9950},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevB.96.205302},
author = {Perron, Justin K. and Gullans, Michael J. and Taylor, Jacob M. and Stewart, Jr., M. D. and Zimmerman, Neil M.}
}
@article { ISI:000368290900012,
title = {Dynamics of an ion coupled to a parametric superconducting circuit},
journal = {PHYSICAL REVIEW A},
volume = {93},
number = {1},
year = {2016},
month = {JAN 14},
pages = {013412},
issn = {1050-2947},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevA.93.013412},
author = {Kafri, Dvir and Adhikari, Prabin and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article {6361,
title = {Interacting Atomic Interferometry for Rotation Sensing Approaching the Heisenberg Limit},
journal = {Phys. Rev. Lett.},
volume = {117},
year = {2016},
month = {Nov},
pages = {203002},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevLett.117.203002},
url = {http://link.aps.org/doi/10.1103/PhysRevLett.117.203002},
author = {Ragole, Stephen and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article {ISI:000386099300008,
title = {Landauer formulation of photon transport in driven systems},
journal = {PHYSICAL REVIEW B},
volume = {94},
number = {15},
year = {2016},
month = {OCT 20},
pages = {155437},
abstract = {Understanding the behavior of light in nonequilibrium scenarios underpins much of quantum optics and optical physics. While lasers provide a severe example of a nonequilibrium problem, recent interests in the near-equilibrium physics of so-called photon gases, such as in Bose condensation of light or in attempts to make photonic quantum simulators, suggest one re-examine some near-equilibrium cases. Here we consider how a sinusoidal parametric coupling between two semi-infinite photonic transmission lines leads to the creation and flow of photons between the two lines. Our approach provides a photonic analog to the Landauer transport formula, and using nonequilbrium Green{\textquoteright}s functions, we can extend it to the case of an interacting region between two photonic leads where the sinusoid frequency plays the role of a voltage bias. Crucially, we identify both the mathematical framework and the physical regime in which photonic transport is directly analogous to electronic transport and regimes in which other behavior such as two-mode squeezing can emerge.},
issn = {2469-9950},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevB.94.155437},
author = {Wang, Chiao-Hsuan and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article {ISI:000376992800002,
title = {Quantum model for entropic springs},
journal = {PHYSICAL REVIEW B},
volume = {93},
number = {21},
year = {2016},
month = {JUN 2},
pages = {214102},
issn = {2469-9950},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevB.93.214102},
author = {Wang, Chiao-Hsuan and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article {ISI:000383849400001,
title = {Quantum-Enhanced Machine Learning},
journal = {PHYSICAL REVIEW LETTERS},
volume = {117},
number = {13},
year = {2016},
month = {SEP 20},
pages = {130501},
issn = {0031-9007},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevLett.117.130501},
author = {Dunjko, Vedran and Taylor, Jacob M. and Briegel, Hans J.}
}
@article { ISI:000348392400007,
title = {Quantum nonlinear optics near optomechanical instabilities},
journal = {PHYSICAL REVIEW A},
volume = {91},
number = {1},
year = {2015},
month = {JAN 9},
pages = {013818},
issn = {1050-2947},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevA.91.013818},
author = {Xu, Xunnong and Gullans, Michael and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article {ISI:000351188000005,
title = {Scanning Localized Magnetic Fields in a Microfluidic Device with a Single Nitrogen Vacancy Center},
journal = {NANO LETTERS},
volume = {15},
number = {3},
year = {2015},
month = {MAR},
pages = {1481-1486},
issn = {1530-6984},
doi = {10.1021/nl503280u},
author = {Lim, Kangmook and Ropp, Chad and Shapiro, Benjamin and Taylor, Jacob M. and Waks, Edo}
}
@article { ISI:000343225200014,
title = {Environment-assisted quantum control of a solid-state spin via coherent dark states},
journal = {NATURE PHYSICS},
volume = {10},
number = {10},
year = {2014},
month = {OCT},
pages = {725-730},
issn = {1745-2473},
doi = {10.1038/NPHYS3077},
author = {Hansom, Jack and Schulte, Carsten H. H. and Le Gall, Claire and Matthiesen, Clemens and Clarke, Edmund and Hugues, Maxime and Taylor, Jacob M. and Atatuere, Mete}
}
@article { ISI:000337161700011,
title = {High sensitivity optomechanical reference accelerometer over 10 kHz},
journal = {APPLIED PHYSICS LETTERS},
volume = {104},
number = {22},
year = {2014},
month = {JUN 2},
issn = {0003-6951},
doi = {10.1063/1.4881936},
author = {Cervantes, Felipe Guzman and Kumanchik, Lee and Pratt, Jon and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article { ISI:000335912400002,
title = {Single-photon transistor based on superconducting systems},
journal = {PHYSICAL REVIEW B},
volume = {89},
number = {18},
year = {2014},
month = {MAY 12},
issn = {1098-0121},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevB.89.180502},
author = {Manzoni, Marco T. and Reiter, Florentin and Taylor, Jacob M. and Sorensen, Anders S.}
}
@article { ISI:000343736900020,
title = {Squeezing in a coupled two-mode optomechanical system for force sensing below the standard quantum limit},
journal = {PHYSICAL REVIEW A},
volume = {90},
number = {4},
year = {2014},
month = {OCT 21},
issn = {1050-2947},
doi = {10.1103/PhysRevA.90.043848},
author = {Xu, Xunnong and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}
@article { ISI:000341446300023,
title = {Topological physics with light},
journal = {PHYSICS TODAY},
volume = {67},
number = {5},
year = {2014},
month = {MAY},
pages = {68-69},
issn = {0031-9228},
doi = {10.1063/PT.3.2394},
author = {Hafezi, Mohammad and Taylor, Jacob M.}
}