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You are on page 1of 15

Peter D Alison

May 18, 2009

1 Problem 3.5

The hermitian conjugate (or adjoint) of an operator Q̂ is the operator

Q̂† such that

< f |Q̂g >=< Q̂† f |g > (for all f and g).

(A hermitian operator, then is equal to its hermitian conjugate: Q̂ = Q̂† .)

(a) Find the hermitian conjugates of x, i, and d/dx.

**We can rearrange the integrand of the inner product as such
**

Z ∞ Z ∞

∗

< f |xg >= f xg dx = (xf )∗ g dx =< xf |g >

−∞ −∞

**The adjoint of the operator x† = x. Besides x is an observable so it is her-
**

mitian so this was obvious.

Z ∞ Z ∞

< f |ig >= f ∗ ig dx = (−if )∗ g dx =< −if |g >

−∞ −∞

†

i = −i

The adjoint of i is its complex conjugate, seems logical, makes sense.

d

For the operator dx

we can use integration by parts to find the adjoint.

Z ∞ Z ∞

∂g ∂g ∂f

< f| >= f∗ dx = f ∗ g|∞

−∞ − ( )∗ g dx

∂x −∞ ∂x −∞ ∂x

1

d d

The adjoint of dx is − dx .

(b) Construct the hermitian conjugate of the harmonic oscillator raising op-

erator, a+ (Equation 2.47).

1 1 ∂

a+ = √ (−ip + mωx) = √ (−i(−ih̄ ) + mωx)

2h̄mω 2h̄mω ∂x

1 ∂

a+ = √ (−h̄ + mωx)

2h̄mω ∂x

Z ∞ Z ∞

1 ∂g

< f |a+ g >= √ (−h̄ f ∗ ( ) dx + mω f ∗ (xg) dx)

2h̄mω −∞ ∂x −∞

**We can use the method of integration by parts to deconstruct the first inte-
**

gral.

Z ∞ Z ∞

1 ∂f ∗

=√ (−h̄(f ∗ g|∞

−∞ − ( ) g dx) + mω (xf )∗ g dx)

2h̄mω −∞ ∂x −∞

1 ∂

a†+ = √ (h̄ + mωx) = a−

2h̄mω ∂x

The adjoint of a+ is a− .

(c) Show that (Q̂R̂)† = R̂† Q̂† .

< f |Q̂R̂g >=< Q̂† f |Rg >=< R̂† Q̂† f |g >=< (Q̂R̂† f |g >

(Q̂R̂)† = R̂† Q̂†

2 Problem 3.7

(a) Suppose that f (x) and g(x) are two eigenfunctions of an operator Q̂, with

the same eigenvalue q. Show that any linear combination of f and g is itself

an eigenfuction of Q̂, with eigenvalue q.

We assume that Q̂ is a linear operator by definition, we are in the realm of

linear algebra, by the way. Q̂ acting on f and g yield the eigenvalue q.

Q̂f = qf, and Q̂g = qg

2

Let us now take a linear combination of f and g and have Q̂ act on it.

af (x) + bg(x)

Q̂(af (x) + bg(x)) = aQ̂f (x) + bQ̂g(x)

= aqf (x) + bqg(x) = q(af (x) + bg(x))

As we can see q is still an eigenvalue of the linear combination. QED.

**(b) Check that f (x) = exp(x) and g(x) = exp(−x) are eigenfunctions of
**

the operator d2 /dx2 , with the same eigenvalue. Construct two linear combi-

nations of f and g that are orthogonal eigenfunctions on the interval (−1, 1).

d2 x

[e ] = ex

dx2

and

d2 −x

[e ] = e−x

dx2

These functions both have the eigenvalue of 1. We can make the linear

combinations

1 x 1

(e + e−x ) and (ex − e−x )

2 2

These functions are orthonormal because

Z ∞

1 x 1

(e + e−x ) (ex − e−x ) dx = 0

−∞ 2 2

3 Problem 3.11

Find the momentum-space wave function, Φ(p, t), for a particle in the ground

state of the harmonic oscillator. What is the probability (to 2 significant

digits) that a measurement of p on a particle in this state would yield a value

outside the classical range (for the same energy)? Hint: Look in a math table

under ”Normal Distribution” or ”Error Function” for the numerical part -

or use Mathematica.

The ground state of the harmonic oscillator is

mω 1 − mω x2

ψ0 (x) = ( ) 4 e 2h̄

πh̄

3

The time-dependent ground state wave function is then

mω 1 − mω x2 − 1 ıωt

Ψ0 (x, t) = ( ) 4 e 2h̄ e 2

πh̄

The momentum-space wave function is given the Fourier transform

1 Z ∞ −ıpx/h̄

Φ(p, t) = √ e Ψ(x, t) dx

2πh̄ −∞

1 Z ∞ −ıpx/h̄ mω 1 − mω x2 − 1 ıωt

Φ(p, t) = √ e ( ) 4 e 2h̄ e 2 dx

2πh̄ −∞ πh̄

Using Mathematica this integral turns to be

1 1 p2 1

Φ(p, t) = ( ) 4 e− 2mωh̄ e− 2 ıωt

mωπh̄

√

The momentum p that is outside the classical range is mωh̄. Because

the momentum-space wave function is even around zero and the probability

must sum up to 1, the probability that a measurement of p would outside

the classical range can written as

Z √mωh̄

1−2 |Φ(p, t)|2 dp

0

**Although the true way to write this would be
**

Z −√mωh̄ Z ∞

|Φ(p, t)|2 dp + √ |Φ(p, t)|2 dp

−∞ mωh̄

**Mathematica yields the Error Function value of
**

Erfc[1]

which numerically is

P = 0.157.

4 Problem 3.14

Prove the famous ”Alison Uncertainty Principle”, relating the uncertainty in

position (A = x) to the uncertainty in energy (B = p2 /2m + V ):

h̄

σx σH ≥ | < p > |.

2m

4

For stationary states this doesn’t tell you much - why not?

**The general Heisenberg uncertainty relation is
**

1

< [Â, B̂] >)2

σA2 σB2 ≥ (

2ı

We now must find the commutator of x and H.

h̄2 ∂ 2

x̂ = x and Ĥ = − +V

2m ∂x2

I will stick a dummy function on the commutator to make things easier.

h̄2 ∂ 2 g h̄2 ∂ 2

[x̂, Ĥ]g(x) = x(− ) 2 − (− ) (xg)

2m ∂x 2m ∂x2

h̄2 ∂ 2 g h̄2 ∂ ∂g

=− x 2+ [ (g + x )]

2m ∂x 2m ∂x ∂x

2 2 2

h̄ ∂ g h̄ ∂g ∂g ∂ 2g

=− x 2+ ( + + x 2)

2m ∂x 2m ∂x ∂x ∂x

2

h̄ ∂g

=

m ∂x

Removing the dummy function we obtain

h̄2 ∂

[x̂, Ĥ] =

m ∂x

which can be rewritten as

ıh̄ ∂ ıh̄

(−ıh̄ ) = p

m ∂x m

Plugging into the uncertainty relation

1 ıh̄

σx2 σH

2

≥( | < p > |)2

2ı m

1 ıh̄ h̄

σx2 σH

2

≥( | < p > |)2 ⇒ σx2 σH

2

≥( | < p > |)2

2ı m 2m

Finally,

h̄

σx σH ≥|<p>|

2m

The Alison Uncertainty Relation, now if only we could find the element

Alisonium, atomic number 1200.

5

5 Problem 3.17

Apply Equation 3.71 to the following special cases: (a) Q = 1; (b) Q = H;

(c) Q = p. In each case, comment on the result, with particular reference to

Equations 1.27, 1.33, 1.38, and conservation of energy (comments following

Equation 2.39).

Equation 3.71 states that

d i ∂ Q̂

< Q >= < [Ĥ, Q̂] > + < >

dt h̄ ∂t

(a)Q = 1

d ı ∂(1)

< 1 >= < [Ĥ, 1] > + < >

dt h̄ ∂t

ı

= < Ĥ − Ĥ > +0 = 0

h̄

The conservation of normalization as in chapter 1.

(b)Q = H

d ı ∂ h̄2 ∂ 2

< Ĥ >= < [Ĥ, Ĥ] > + < (− +V)>

dt h̄ ∂t 2m ∂x2

ı

= < HH − HH > +0 = 0

h̄

The conservation of energy.

(c)Q = x

d ı ∂x

< x >= < [Ĥ, x] > + < >

dt h̄ ∂t

ı h̄2 ∂ 2 h̄2 ∂ 2

= < (− + V )x − x(− +V)>

h̄ 2m ∂x2 2m ∂x2

From a previous problem

ıh̄ ıh̄

[x, Ĥ] = p so [Ĥ, x] = − p

m m

d ı ıh̄p

< x >= < − >

dt h̄ m

d <p>

< x >=

dt m

6

This is the classical equation for momentum otherwise known as p = mv.

(d)Q = p

d ı ∂ ∂

< p >= < [Ĥ, p̂] > + < (−ıh̄ ) >

dt h̄ ∂t ∂x

What is [Ĥ, p̂]? Let’s use a dummy function to help a bit.

h̄2 ∂ 2 ∂ ∂ h̄2 ∂ 2

[Ĥ, p̂]g(x) = [(− + V (x))(−ıh̄ ) − (−ıh̄ )(− + V (x))]g(x)

2m ∂x ∂x ∂x 2m ∂x2

h̄2 ∂ 2 ∂ ∂ h̄2 ∂ 2

= (− + V (x))(−ıh̄ )g(x) − (−ıh̄ )(− + V (x))g(x)

2m ∂x ∂x ∂x 2m ∂x2

h̄2 ∂ 2 ∂g ∂ h̄2 ∂ 2 g

= (− + V (x))(−ıh̄ ) − (−ıh̄ )(− + V (x)g)

2m ∂x ∂x ∂x 2m ∂x2

ıh̄3 ∂ 3 g ∂g ıh̄3 ∂ 3 g ∂g ∂V

3

− ıh̄V (x) − 3

+ ıh̄V (x) + ıh̄g

2m ∂x ∂x 2m ∂x ∂x ∂x

So

∂V

[Ĥ, p̂] = ıh̄

∂x

d<p> ı ∂V

= < ıh̄ > +0

dt h̄ ∂x

d<p> ∂V

=−< >

dt ∂x

which is Newton’s Law concerning conservative forces.

6 Problem 3.23

The Hamiltonian for a certain two-level system is

Ĥ = E(|1 >< 1| − |2 >< 2| + |1 >< 2| + |2 >< 1|),

**where |1 >, |2 > is an orthonormal basis and E is a number with the dimen-
**

sion of energy. Find its eigenvalues and (normalized) eigenvectors (as linear

combinations of |1 > and |2 >). What is the matrix H representing Ĥ with

respect to this basis?

Let us take the wave function that is a linear combination of the vectors

ψ = a|1 > +b|2 >

7

Ĥ|ψ >=

E(a|1 >< 1|1 > +b|1 >< 1|2 > −a|2 >< 2|1 > −b|2 >< 2|2 >

+a|1 >< 2|1 > +b|1 >< 2|2 > +a|2 >< 1|1 > +b|2 >< 1|1 >)

= E(a|1 > −b|2 > +b|1 > a|2 >) = E((a + b)|1 > +(a − b)|2 >)

The term on |1 > went from a to a + b, and the |2 > went from b to a − b.

The matrix H is then !

1 1

E

1 −1

7 Problem 3.27

Sequential Measurements. An operator Â, representing observable A, has

two normalized eigenstates ψ1 and ψ2 , with eigenvalues a1 and a2 , respec-

tively. Operator B̂, representing observable B, has two normalized eigen-

states φ1 and φ2 , with eigenvalues b1 and b2 . The eigenstates are related

by

ψ1 = (3φ1 + 4φ2 )/5, ψ2 = (4φ1 − 3φ2 )/5.

(a) Observable A is measured, and the value is a1 is obtained. What is state

of the system (immediately) after this measurement?

**The measurement value of a1 corresponds to ψ1 , so the system is in the
**

state ψ1 .

**(b) If B is now measured, what are the possible results, and what are their
**

probabilities?

**The possible results for B̂ are b1 and b2 and because we are in the state
**

ψ1 their probabilities are their corresponding φ1 and φ2 constants squared.

9

Prob.b1 =

25

16

Prob.b2 =

25

(c) Right after the measurement of B, A is measured again. What is the

probability of getting a1 ? (Note that the answer would be quite different if

8

I had told you the outcome of the B measurement.)

**First we solve for φ1 and φ1 in terms of ψ1 and ψ2 .
**

1

φ1 = (3ψ1 + ψ2 )

5

1

φ2 = (4ψ1 − 3ψ2 )

5

Now, we need to find the probabilities of measuring a1 in each of possible

states for B̂.

9

Prob.a1 inφ1 =

25

16

Prob.a1 inφ2 =

25

Now we multiply the probability of a1 with the probabilities of the possible

B̂ states and then add. So the probability of finding a1 is

9 2 16 337

( ) + ( )2 = = 0.5392

25 25 625

8 Problem 3.38

The Hamiltonian for a certain three-level system is represented by the matrix

1 0 0

H = h̄ω 0 2 0

0 0 2

**Two other observables, A and B, are represented by the matrices
**

0 1 0 2 0 0

A = λ 1 0 0 ,B = µ 0 0 1

0 0 2 0 1 0

where ω, λ, and µ are positive real numbers.

(a) Find the eigenvalues and (normalized) eigenvectors of H, A, and B.

9

H:

h̄ω − c 0 0

(H − cI3 ) =

0 2h̄ω − c 0

0 0 2h̄ω − c

det(H − cI3 ) = 0 = (2h̄ω − c)(2h̄ω − c)(h̄ω − c)

c = 2h̄ω, 2h̄ω, h̄ω

These are the values down the diagonal so the eigenvectors are

1 0 0

|h1 >= 0 , |h2 >= 1 , |h3 >= 0

0 0 1

A:

−c λ 0

(A − cI3 ) = λ −c 0

0 0 2λ − c

det(A − cI3 ) = 0 = (2λ − c)(c2 − λ2 ) = (2λ − c)(c − λ)(c + λ)

The eigenvalues are

c = 2λ, λ, −λ

Plugging in ±λ we obtain the systems

−λ λ 0 λ λ 0

λ −λ 0 and λ λ 0

0 0 0 0 0 0

**which gives the eigenvectors
**

1 1

1 1

|a1 >= √ 1 , |a2 >= √ −1

2 0 2 0

and by default

0

|a3 >= 0

1

10

B:

2µ − c 0 0

(B − cI3 ) =

0 −c µ

0 µ −c

det(B − cI3 ) = 0 = (2µ − c)(c2 − µ2 ) = (2µ − c)(c − µ)(c + µ)

The eigenvalues are

c = 2µ, µ, −µ

Plugging in ±µ we obtain the system

0 0 0 0 0 0

0 −µ µ and 0 µ µ

0 µ −µ 0 µ µ

**which yield the eigenvectors
**

0 0

1 1

|b2 >= √ 1 , |b3 >= √ 1

2 1 2 −1

**by default the last eigenvector is
**

1

|b1 >= 0

0

**(b) Suppose the system starts out in the generic state
**

c1

|S(0) >= c2

c3

**with |c1 |2 + |c2 |2 + |c3 |2 = 1. Find the expectation values (at t = 0) of H, A,
**

and B.

< H >=< S(0)|H|S(0) >

11

1 0 0 c1

= h̄ω c∗1 c∗2 c∗3 0 2 0 c2

0 0 2 c3

c1

= h̄ω c∗1 c∗2 c∗3 2c2

2c3

< H >= h̄ω(|c1 |2 + 2|c2 |2 + 2|c3 |2 )

< A >=< S(0)|A|S(0) >

0 1 0 c1

=λ c∗1 c∗2 c∗3 1 0 0 c2

0 0 2 c3

c2

=λ c∗1 c∗2 c∗3 c1

2c3

< A >= λ(c∗1 c2 + c∗2 c1 + 2|c3 |2 )

< B >=< S(0)|B|S(0) >

2 0 0 c1

=µ c∗1 c∗2 c∗3 0 0 1 c2

0 1 0 c3

2c1

=µ c∗1 c∗2 c∗3 c3

c2

< B >= µ(2|c1 |2 + c∗2 c3 + c∗3 c2 )

**(c) What is |S(t) >? If you measured the energy of this state (at time
**

t), what values might you get, and what is the probability of each? Answer

the same questions for A and for B.

The time-dependent state is

|S(t) >= c1 e−ıE1 /h̄t |h1 > +c2 e−ıE2 /h̄t |h2 > +c3 e−ıE3 /h̄t |h3 >

= c1 e−ıωt |h1 > +c2 e−ı2ωt |h2 > +c3 e−ı2ωt |h3 >

12

The possible values are the eigenvalues of the operator H.

h̄ω, 2h̄ω

So the probabilities are the corresponding constants absolute value squared.

E = h̄ω ⇒ Prob. = |c1 |2

E = 2h̄ω ⇒ Prob. = |c2 |2 + |c3 |2

To calculate the probabilites for the operators A and B, we perform a pre-

form a projection on |S(t) > with corresponding eigenvectors.

On the operator A the possible values are the eigenvalues

2λ, λ, −λ

For c = λ

c1 e−ıωt

1

< a1 |S(t) >= √ 1 1 0 c2 e−2ıωt

2 c3 e−2ıωt

1

= √ (c1 e−ıωt + c2 e−2ıωt )

2

1

Prob. = | √ (c1 e−ıωt + c2 e−2ıωt )|2

2

1

= (|c1 |2 + |c2 |2 c∗1 c2 e−ıωt + c∗2 c1 eıωt )

2

For c = −λ

c1 e−ıωt

1

< a2 |S(t) >= √ 1 −1 0 c2 e−2ıωt

2 c3 e−2ıωt

1

= √ (c1 e−ıωt − c2 e−2ıωt )

2

1

Prob. = | √ (c1 e−ıωt − c2 e−2ıωt )|2

2

1

= (|c1 |2 + |c2 |2 − c∗1 e−ıωt − c∗2 c1 eıωt )

2

13

For c = 2λ

c1 e−ıωt

< a3 |S(t) >= 0 0 1 c2 e−2ıωt

c3 e−2ıωt

= c3 e−2ıωt

Prob. = |c3 e−2ıωt |2

= |c3 |2

The possible values for the operator B are the eigenvalues

2µ, µ, −µ

For c = µ

c1 e−ıωt

1

< b2 |S(t) >= √ 0 1 1 c2 e−2ıωt

2 c3 e−2ıωt

1

= √ (c2 e−2ıωt + c3 e−2ıωt )

2

1

Prob. = | √ (c2 e−2ıωt + c3 e−2ıωt )|2

2

1

= (|c2 |2 + |c3 |2 + c∗1 c2 + c∗2 c1 )

2

For c = −µ

c1 e−ıωt

1

< b3 |S(t) >= √ 0 1 −1 c2 e−2ıωt

2 c3 e−2ıωt

1

= √ (c2 e−2ıωt − c3 e−2ıωt )

2

1

Prob. = | √ (c2 e−2ıωt − c3 e−2ıωt )|2

2

1

= (|c2 |2 + |c3 |2 − c∗2 c3 − c∗3 c2 )

2

For c = 2µ

c1 e−ıωt

< b1 |S(t) >= 1 0 0 c2 e−2ıωt

c3 e−2ıωt

14

= c1 e(−ıωt

Prob. = |c1 e−ıωt |2

= |c1 |2

A lot of probabilities finally done. QED.

15

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