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arXiv:quant-ph/0509108v1 15 Sep 2005

**K Kowalski and J Rembieli´ski n
**

Department of Theoretical Physics, University of L´d´, ul. Pomorska 149/153, 90-236 o z L´d´, Poland o z Abstract. The coherent states are constructed for a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld based on coherent states for the circular motion which have recently been introduced by the authors.

PACS numbers: 02.20.Sv, 03.65.-w, 03.65.Sq

Submitted to: J. Phys. A: Math. Gen.

namely U|j = |j + 1 .2) it follows that the operators U and U † are the ladder operators. Consider the eigenvalue equation J|j = j|j . those states are labeled by discrete quantum numbers and therefore can hardly be called “coherent ones” which should be marked with the points of the classical phase space. nevertheless. Furthermore. One of the most extensively studied quantum systems presented in many textbooks is a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld. Section 3 summarizes the main facts about quantization of a charged particle in a magnetic ﬁeld. Coherent states for a quantum mechanics on a circle In this section we summarize most important facts about the coherent states for a quantum particle on a circle. (2. the alternative states for a charged particle in a constant magnetic ﬁeld were introduced by Loyola. Moshinsky and Szczepaniak [3] (see also the very recent paper by Schuch and Moshinsky [4]).Coherent states of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld 1. the coherent states described by Malkin and Man’ko are related to the standard coherent states for a particle on a plane instead of coherent states for a particle on a circle. U] = U. U † ] = −U † .1) and (2. In section 2 we recall the construction of the coherent states for a particle on a circle.1) where J is the angular momentum operator. (2.3) . In this work we introduce the coherent states for a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld based on the construction of the coherent states for a quantum particle on a circle described in [5]. [J. In spite of the fact that the transverse motion of a charged particle in in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld is circular. 2. Introduction 2 Coherent states which can be regarded from the physical point of view as the states closest to the classical ones. the deﬁnition of the coherent states constructed by Malkin and Man’ko seems to ignore the momentum part of the classical phase space. the unitary operator U represents the position of a quantum particle on a (unit) circle and we set = 1. U † |j = |j − 1 . are of fundamental importance in quantum physics.2) As shown in [5] j can be only integer and half-integer. The coherent states for this system were originally found by Malkin and Man’ko [1] (see also Feldman and Kahn [2]). We ﬁrst recall that the algebra adequate for the study of the motion on a circle is of the form [J. As a matter of fact. Section 4 is devoted to the deﬁnition of the coherent states for a charged particle in a magnetic ﬁeld and discussion of their most important properties. From (2. In section 5 we collect the basic facts about the coherent states for a charged particle in a magnetic ﬁeld introduced by Malkin and Man’ko and we compare these states with ours discussed in section 4. We restrict for brevity to the case with integer j. The paper is organized as follows. (2.

ϕ) := U U (l. The projection of the vectors |ξ onto the basis vectors |j is of the form j|ξ = ξ −j e− 2 .14) .ϕ) (0. (2. (2. These states can be deﬁned [5] as the solution of the eigenvalue equation X|ξ = ξ|ξ . The coherent states satisfy l. The convenient parametrization of the complex number ξ consistent with the form of the operator X is given by ξ = e−l+iϕ . (2.6) arises from the deformation of the cylinder (the phase space) speciﬁed by x = e−l cos ϕ.4) (2. The coherent states are not orthogonal. (2.1 per cent and we have the exact equality in the case with l integer or half-integer. y = e−l sin ϕ.5) An alternative construction of the coherent states speciﬁed by (2. ϕ|l. (2. ϕ|U|l. we get U (l. ϕ (2. as expected because U is not diagonal in the coherent states basis.8) can written in the following equivalent form: j|l.12) which is approximately e− 4 is lesser than 1. Using the parameters l. the parameter l labeling the coherent states can be interpreted as the classical angular momentum. ϕ (2. ξ|η = (ξ ∗ η)−j e−j = θ3 j=−∞ 2 i i ln ξ ∗ η 2π π . Therefore.Coherent states of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld 3 Consider now the coherent states for a quantum particle on a circle. Furthermore.6) The parametrization (2. l.11) where the maximal error is of order 0. where X = e−J+ 2 U. ϕ ≡ |ξ . Namely. ϕ|l.4) based on the WeilBrezin-Zak transform was described in [6]. 1 (2. ϕ|l.9) where |l. and ϕ (2. ϕ ≈ e− 4 eiϕ .13) = l. we have 1 l.8) (2.ϕ) (l. y plane. ϕ / l. with ξ = e−l+iϕ . ϕ|U|l.ϕ) ≈ eiϕ .7) and then projecting the points of the obtained surface on the x. l.12) We point out that the absolute value of the average of the unitary operator U given by 1 (2. ∞ j2 j2 (2. ϕ = elj−ijϕe− 2 . ϕ .0) . z = l.10) where θ3 is the Jacobi theta-function [7]. ϕ|J|l. On introducing the relative expectation value U where U (l. ϕ ≈ l.

7) which obey (3. 0) (3. a† ] = 1. πz = pz . πy ] = iµω. a= √ 2µω 2µω [a. (3. without loss of generality.4) πx = px + 2 2 where ω = eB is the cyclotron frequency.1) and(3.2) where A is the vector potential which fulﬁls B = rotA and we set c = 1. y plane. (3.6) (3.3) are µω µω y.4) satisfy the following commutation relation: [πx .3) in which A = 1 B × x. along the z axis. by π = p − eA. We choose the symmetric gauge such that A = (−By/2. 3.8) . 0.4) it follows that the motion µ along the z axis is free and we actually deal with a two-dimensional problem in the x. We ﬁnally point out that the discussed coherent states as well as the coherent states for a particle on a sphere introduced by us in [8] are concrete realization of the general mathematical scheme of construction of the Bargmann spaces described in the recent papers [9].2) in the gauge 2 (3. which is taken.Coherent states of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld 4 Therefore. the relative expectation value U (l. where we set = 1. Bx/2. (3. On introducing the operators 1 1 (−πy + iπx ).5) 2µ x The coordinates πx and πy of the kinetic momentum given by (3. Neglecting the spin we can write the Hamiltonian in the form 1 2 π .1) H= 2µ ˙ where π = µx is the kinetic momentum related to the canonical momentum p satisfying the Heisenberg algebra with the position x. B). The coordinates of the kinetic momentum (3.ϕ) seems to be the most natural candidate to describe the average position on a circle and ϕ can be regarded as the classical angle. (3. the Hamiltonian for the transverse motion is 1 2 2 H⊥ = (π + πy ). πy = py − x. (3. From (3. a† = √ (−πy − iπx ). The importance of the coherent states for the circular motion has been conﬁrmed by their recent application in quantum gravity [10]. Charged quantum particle in a magnetic ﬁeld In order to obtain the operators necessary for deﬁnition of the coherent states we ﬁrst recall some facts about the quantization of a particle with the mass µ and a charge e in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld B = (0. Clearly.

1) such algebra should include the angular momentum operator. µω As with coordinates of the kinetic momentum we can construct from x0 and y0 the creation and annihilation operators. 4. It seems that the most natural candidate is the operator deﬁned by L = (r × π)z = rx πy − ry πx . (3.10) x0 = x + µω µω These operators are integrals of the motion and they represent the coordinates of the center of a circle in the x.10) and (3. From (3.12) implying with the use of (3.15) µω We have the formula on the squared radius of a circle such that 1 2 2 2 2 2 r 2 = rx + ry = (x − x0 )2 + (y − y0 )2 = (πx + πy ) = H⊥ (3. (3. y0 ).6) it follows that i [rx .10).9) Consider now the orbit center-coordinate operators [11] 1 1 πy . (3.5). (3.11) [x0 . However.13) We now return to (3. More precisely. (3.11) [b. they are coordinates of the radius vector of a particle moving in a circle with the center at the point (x0 . We set b= µω (x0 − iy0 ). Coherent states for a particle in a magnetic ﬁeld An experience with the coherent states for a circular motion described in section 2 indicates that in order to introduce the coherent states we should ﬁrst identify the algebra adequate for the study of the motion of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld. (4. Since equations (3.16) 2 (µω) µω 2 following directly from (3. they do not commute with each other. ry ] = . therefore the operators 1 1 ry := y − y0 = πx . we have i (3. b† ] = 1.10) hold also in the classical case. 2 b† = µω (x0 + iy0 ). y plane in which a particle moves.5) in the form of the Hamiltonian of the harmonic oscillator.1) . 2 (3. namely. such that 1 H⊥ = ω(a† a + 2 ).14) and (3. As with (2. y0] = − .Coherent states of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld 5 we can write the Hamiltonian (3. µω µω are the position observables of a particle on a circle.14) rx := x − x0 = − πy . y0 = y − πx .

is not L but 1 L. (4. [L.8) with r± given by (4.14) and (3.5) which has the meaning of the operator corresponding to the center of the circle. the counterpart of the operator J satisfying (2.15).7) has the Casimir operator given in the unitary irreducible representation by 1 L = cI. (4. Clearly. respectively. r0± ] = 0.6) is equivalent to (4. eqs.15) and (3.3) following directly from (4.3).6) Taking into account (4. 2 Now. 2 a† = µω r− .2). r− ] = µω µω The algebra (4. [r± .1) which is the generator of the rotations. the generator of rotations about the axis passing through the center of the circle and perpendicular to the x.2) and (3. Bearing in mind the parametrization (4. r± ] = ±2r± . is not L but 1 L. ry ] = −2irx . [r+ . 2 Therefore.(4. rx ] = 2iry .Coherent states of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld Indeed.4) This operator is a natural counterpart of the unitary operator U representing the position of a quantum particle on a unit circle discussed in section 2.4) and (4. such that r− = rx − iry .11) we arrive at the following algebra which seems to be most natural in the case of the circular motion of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld: 2 2 . r0± ] = 0. It should be noted however that since [L. We choose the representation referring to c = − µω because it is the only one such that (4. the algebra should include the orbit-center operators x0 and y0 . (3. we introduce the operator representing the position of a particle on a circle of the form r+ = rx + iry . (4. Consider now the creation and annihilation operators deﬁned by a= µω r+ .2) which coincides with the classical expression.9) . Furthermore.4) it is plausible to introduce the operator r0+ = x0 + iy0 (4.16) taken together yield L = −µωr 2 . (3. (4. 6 (4. 2 (4. r0− = x0 − iy0 .8) r− r+ + µω 1 where c is a constant. In order to complete the algebra we also introduce the Hermitian conjugates of the operators r+ and r0+ . [r0+ . [L. r0− ] = − .7) [L. y plane. it can be easily veriﬁed that it commutes with the orbit center-coordinate operators x0 and y0 .

16) . µω (4. = µω = 2(n + 1) |n + 1. Consider the irreducible representation of the algebra (4. m .11) we ﬁnd that the generators of the algebra (4.14) with the operators (3.14) and (4. m! (4. (4. it follows from (4. z0 .15) and we recall that r0− is proportional to the Bose annihilation operator b (see (4. (4. z0 µω = 2 n 2 1 1 2 ζn µω √ e− 2 (n+ 2 ) 2 n! m 2 zm √0 . Furthermore.7) spanned by the common eigenvectors of the number operators Na and Nb satisfying Na |n.13b) (4.7) that the creation and annihilation operators such that (see (3.7).13) we ﬁnd n. m + 1 . The Casimir (4. m .14a) (4.4) and the discussion above we deﬁne the coherent states for a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld as the simultaneous eigenvectors of the commuting non-Hermitian operators Z and r0− : Z|ζ. m = n|n. (4. Taking into account (4.12). so that the coherent states |ζ.9) takes the form L = −(2Na + 1).13d) (4. L 1 (4.13a) (4.9) and (4.10).12) where n and m are nonnegative integers.5) and (4. z0 = z0 |ζ. Clearly. µω 2(m + 1) |n. z0 = ζ|ζ. 2n |n − 1. z0 . where Z = e− 2 + 2 r+ . the complex number ζ parametrizes the classical phase space for the circular motion of a charged particle while the complex number z0 represents the position of the center of the circle. (4. m in the following way: L|n. m .8) 1 with c = − mω written with the help of the Bose operators (4.13c) (4.Coherent states of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld 7 which coincide in view of (4. m = r0− |n. m . m r− |n. z0 can be viewed as tensor product of the eigenvectors |ζ of the operator Z and the standard coherent states |z0 . m = m|n. m = − (2n + 1)|n.11) commute with a and a† . Using (4.14b) (4. commute with each other. m − 1 . 2 b† = µω r0+ 2 (4. m = Now bearing in mind the form of the eigenvalue equation (2. Nb |n. m . Therefore. µω 2m |n.10) where Na = a† a.6)) b= µω r0− .4) and (3.13e) r0+ |n.11)).7) act on the basis vectors |n. r0− |ζ. m r+ |n. m|ζ. the operators Na = a† a and Nb = b† b.

1 Namely. x0 . it turns out that the parameter l in (4. y 0 = − e 2 λ 2 λ n! m! where |l.17)).19) n. (4. where l is real non-positive and r(l) = l (4. ϕ. y 0 1 2 n ∞ 2n+1 l − 2 e−l e−(n+ 2 ) n=0 n! 1 2 . n ∞ l 1 − 2 e−l e−(n+ 2 ) n=0 n! (4. ϕ. Thus.ϕ) l 1 l. y 0 = r(l)eiϕ e− 4 e− 2 = l. in opposition to the case of the coherent states for a quantum particle on a circle discussed in section 2 the approximate equality of L l and l does not hold for practically arbitrary small |l|. x0 . y 0 ∞ n=0 ∞ n=0 1 n! 1 n! 1 2. Further. ϕ. n (4.16) in the form l −l 2 einϕ − 1 (n+ 1 )2 1 1 x0 y √ e 2 2 √ √ −i 0 .20) From computer calculations it follows that L l ≈ l.18). and √ λ = 1/ µω is the classical radius of the ground state Landau orbit. y0 |l.ϕ) ≈ r(l)eiϕ e− 4 . In our opinion such behavior of L l means that for small |l| the quantum ﬂuctuations are not negligible and the description based on the concept of the classical phase space is not an adequate one. m|l. ϕ. x0 . we have found that the approximation is very good for |l| ≥ 1 (the bigger l the better approximation). ϕ. Taking into account the completeness of the states |n.17) and (4. ϕ. the form of the operator Z and (2.13b) and (4.19) we ﬁnd r+ (l. The computer calculations indicate that r+ (l.18) m where x0 and y 0 are real. We now discuss the position of a particle on a circle in the context of the introduced coherent states. As with the states |ξ given by (2.13a) and (4.17) can be identiﬁed (in general approximately) with the classical angular momentum of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld. y 0 |r+ |l.19) we get l. x0 .4) our most important criterion to test the correctness of the introduced coherent states |ζ. More precisely.Coherent states of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld 8 Now. respectively. Using (4. 1 (4. Nevertheless. y 0 Ll= =− l. ϕ. ϕ. We remark that the same phenomenon have been observed in the case of the coherent states for a particle on a sphere [8]. (4. Using (4. y 0 ≡ |ζ.17) and (4. y 0 |l. y 0 |L|l.17) l − µω is the classical radius of the circle in which moves a particle implied by the classical relation l = −µωr 2 .22) where the approximation is very good but a bit worse than that in the case with L l . For example if |l| ∼ 1 then the relative error |( L l − l)/l| ∼ 1%.6) we set z0 = x0 − iy 0 . x0 . ϕ. m . x0 . for |l| = 5 the relative error is of order 1%. Because of the term e− 4 it turns out . ϕ. x0 .6) indicate the following parametrization of the complex number ζ: ζ = r(l)e− 2 +iϕ . n l − 2 e−l e−(n+ 2 ) l − 2 e−l n −(n+1)2 e (4. x0 .21) l where r(l) = − µω is the classical formula on the radius of the circle in which moves a particle (see (4.18) we can write (4. Consider the expectation value of the angular momentum operator L. x0 . x0 . in accordance with (4. z0 with ζ and z0 given by (4. z0 will be their closeness to the classical phase space.

ϕ. Indeed.29) (4. (4. x0 . where ζ(t) = e−iωt ζ.m (l. x0 . x0 . y 0 = x0 − iy 0 (4. ϕ.7) we get Z(t) = eitH⊥ Ze−itH⊥ = e−iωt Z which leads to Z(t)|ζ.17) can be interpreted as the classical parametrization of a position of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld.15) and the ﬁrst commutator from (4.27) (4. using (4.ϕ) = r(l)e e l iϕ − 2 ∞ n=0 ∞ n=0 1 n! 1 n! 1 2. m|l. x0 . ϕ.22) conﬁrms the correctness of the approach taken up in this work. Further eqs. m.22) with r = 1 and (2. x0 and y0 at point nmax coinciding with the integer nearest to −(l + 1)/2 (see ﬁgure 1).24) 1 which is a counterpart of (2. z0 .28) . as expected x0 and y 0 are the classical coordinates of the center of the circle in which moves a particle.12) we identify the correct expectation value as r+ so r+ (l. y 0 |r0− |l.14). y0 1 n! l − 2 e−l n −(n+ 1 )2 1 µω m 2 e m! 2 n −(n+ 1 )2 ∞ l −l 1 2 e n=0 n! − 2 e (x2 + y 2 )m 0 0 e µω (x2 +y 2 ) 0 0 2 (4. y 0 . In our opinion. m in the normalized coherent state. y 0 |2 = pn. n l − 2 e−l e−(n+ 2 ) l − 2 e−l n −(n+1)2 e (4. y 0 |l.26) following immediately from (4. ϕ. The computer calculations indicate that the function | n. Motivated by the formal resemblance of (4. We ﬁnally point out that the introduced coherent states are stable with respect to the Hamiltonian H⊥ given by (3. x0 . y 0 / l. x0 . is peaked for ﬁxed l. ϕ.18). We now study the distribution of vectors |n.14b) and (4. y 0 ) = l.Coherent states of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld 9 that the average value of r+ does not belong to the circle with radius r(l). In view of the relation (4. For the sake of completeness we now write down the formula on the expectation value of the operator r0− representing the position of the center of the circle. ϕ. x0 . In view of the form of (4. and thus r0− are integrals of the motion. ϕ. y 0 |l.12) and (4. (3.23) ≈ r(l)eiϕ (4.25) which gives the probability of ﬁnding the system in the state |n. m when the system is in normalized coherent state |l.10) yield L H⊥ = −ω . such that l. x0 . z0 = ζ(t)|ζ.ϕ) = e r+ 1 4 (l.10) this observation conﬁrms once more the interpretation of the parameter l as the classical angular momentum.ϕ) (l. 2 Hence. we recall that x0 and y0 . x0 .24) it appears that r(l)eiϕ (see 4. the appearance of the same factor e− 4 in formulas (2.9). Thus.9) and (4. ϕ.

and ¯ ¯ x0 = y0 = 0. Comparison with the Malkin-Man’ko coherent states In this section we compare the coherent states introduced above and the Malkin-Man’ko coherent states [1] mentioned in the introduction using as a test of correctness the closeness to the classical phase space.25). 5.1a) (5. Up to an irrelevant muliplicative constant these states can be deﬁned as the common eigenvectors of the operators r+ and r0− r+ |z. x0 .m (l. . m = 0. . . We ﬁrst brieﬂy sketch the basic properties of the Malkin-Man’ko coherent states. .Coherent states of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld 10 . z0 = z0 |z. . z0 . . (5. Figure 1. where l = −9. . z0 .1b) r0− |z. y0 ) versus n (see 4. The maximum is reached at point nmax = 4 coinciding with ¯ ¯ −(l + 1)/2. The plot of pn. Ò . Ð ³ Ü¼ Ý¼ Ð ³ Ü¼ Ý¼ Ò Ñ Ð ³ Ü¼ Ý¼ ¾ . z0 = z|z.

7) Thus. the coherent states deﬁned by (4. Furthermore. the parametrization of z0 is the same as in (4. y.7) is related to the zero point energy and cannot be ignored. Now. In other words. In this sense the Malkin-Man’ko coherent states are better approximation of the conﬁguration space than the states deﬁned by us in the previous section. y 0 |x.y) (5. (5. x.5) x2 + y 2 = µω(x2 + y 2 ). (5.9). x0 . it turns out that we have a shift in the classical momentum and the approximation L M M ≈ l is worse in the light of the observations of section 4 (see discussion under l the formula (4. y. x0 . respectively. z0 = 2 11 m z n µω m z0 2 √ √ . x0 . y.3) and (4. taking into account (4. x0 .26). y 0 (x. y 0 is the same as (4.y) = where |x.20)) than the approximate relation L l which takes place in the case of the coherent states introduced in the previous section. it follows directly from (5. y0 |x. y.11)).4) is of the form n 2 z = x + iy.3) where x and y are rectangular coordinates of a particle on a circle.3) we ﬁnd L (x. x0 . z0 with z and z0 given by (5. We ﬁnally remark that as with the states given by (4. m|z. Using the polar coordinates we can write (5. We now compare the coherent states discussed in section 4 and the coherent states introduced by Malkin and Man’ko taking as a criterion of correctness of the coherent . y 0 (5. x. Evidently. The parametrization of the complex number z consistent with (4. y. y. We stress that the shift in l in the formula (5.14) the Malkin-Man’ko coherent states are stable with respect to the evolution generated by the Hamiltonian (3. x0 .2) n! 2 m! Of course.13d) we ﬁnd µω n. x0 . the indices MM are initials for Malkin-Man’ko. The corresponding formula on the expectation value of r0− in the normalized coherent state |x. y. b and b† (see (4. x0 .1a) that r+ (x. we get L MM l x. respectively. using the classical relation l = −µωr 2 = − µω(x2 + y 2 ). x0 . y. y 0 = x + iy. y.4) in the form r+ where r(l) = MM (l.13c) and (4.18). (5.6) = L = l − 1. It is also clear that z and z0 represent the position of a particle on a circle and the coordinates of the circle center. x0 .18). y 0 = −µω(x2 + y 2 ) − 1.4) = r+ (x. We point out that in opposition to (4.8) with c = −1/(µω). y 0 |x.ϕ) x. y 0 ≡ |z. (5. x0 . (5. y0 / x. y. the states |z.1) and (5. y.9) and (4.Coherent states of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld Using (4. x0 .5). a† .14) are better approximation of the “momentum part” of the phase space.y) = r(l)eiϕ . y0 |r+ |x. z0 are the standard coherent states for the Heisenberg-Weyl algebra generated by the operators a.y) l − µω following from the classical formula l = −µωr 2 = − = Therefore.24) we have the exact relation (5. y 0 |L|x. y.

The distances d(l) and dM M (l) are compared in ﬁgure 2. However.4). the problem of ﬁnding the analogous relations for the coherent states discussed herein seems to be a diﬃcult task.0) − r(l) r(l) 2 + L l−l l 2 . the coherent states introduced in this work are closer to the points of the classical phase space than the states discussed by Malkin and Man’ko.14).20). We realize that the best criterion for such closeness would be minimalization of some uncertainty relations. 1 2 . The reason is that the radius of the circle is not a c-number as with the coherent states given by (2.8) and (5. the problem of ﬁnding the resolution of the identity operator is usually nontrivial task. The construction of these states based on the coherent states for the quantum mechanics on a circle seems to be more adequate than that of Malkin and Man’ko. Adopting the idea of the method of least squares we use as the measure of such closeness the following entities d(l) = r+ (l.Coherent states of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld 12 states their closeness to the points of the classical phase space. respectively. Finally. of the Fock-Bargmann representation. and analogously d MM (l) = r+ MM (l. In our case it is related to the solution of the problem of moments [15] such that ∞ 0 xn−1 ρ(x)dx = n!e(n+ 2 ) . Nevertheless. via the “resolution of the identity operator”. We recall that the completeness of coherent states is connected with the existence. in our opinion the simple criterion of closeness of the coherent states to the points of the classical phase space based on the deﬁnitions (5. the fact that a classical particle moves transversely in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld on a circle. As evident from ﬁgure 2.23) and (5. In the case of the coherent states for a particle on a circle the uncertainty relations have been introduced by authors in [12] (see also [13] and [14]).9) l − µω for the Malkin-Man’ko coherent states. Indeed.0) r(l) − r(l) 2 + L MM l l −l 2 = 1 . Furthermore. Conclusion We have introduced in this work the new coherent states for a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld. Anyway. for the coherent states deﬁned by (4. the coherent states for a charged particle in a magnetic ﬁeld introduced in this paper are better approximations of the phase space than the coherent states of Malkin and Man’ko.9) is precise enough to decide that the coherent states introduced herein are better than that discovered by Malkin and Man’ko. where in both the above formulas r(l) = (see (4.23) and (4. is recognized in the case with the Malkin-Man’ko coherent states only on the level of the evolution of these states. (5.5)).8) where r+ (l.ϕ) and L l are given by (4. the introduced coherent states should form a complete set. 6. |l| (5.

with µω = 1.Coherent states of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld 13 ÅÅ ´Ðµ ´Ð µ Ð Figure 2. Because of the complexity of the problem the FockBargmann representation for the introduced coherent states will be discussed in a separate work. respectively. Acknowledgments This paper has been supported by the Polish Ministry of Scientiﬁc Research and Information Technology under the grant No PBZ-MIN-008/P03/2003.9). Comparison of the closeness to the phase space of the coherent states introduced in this work (solid line) and the Malkin-Man’ko coherent states (dotted line) by means of the distances d(l) and dMM (l) given by (5.8) and (5. . where ρ(x) is unknown density.

J. A: Math. Phys. Gen. Phys. Quant. Phys. Anal. A: Math. A: Math. A: Math. 36 2197 [14] Kowalski K and Rembieli´ ski J 2003 J. Gen. Phys. Moshinsky M and Szczepaniak A 1989 Am. Anal. Math. Phys. 31 8841 a [7] Korn G A and Korn T M 1968 Mathematical Handbook (New York: McGraw-Hill) [8] Kowalski K and Rembieli´ ski J 2000 J.Coherent states of a charged particle in a uniform magnetic ﬁeld References 14 [1] Malkin I A and Man’ko V I 1968 J. 28 527 (AIP)) [2] Feldman A and Kahn A H 1970 Phys. Grav. 36 5695 n [15] Shohat J A and Tamarkin J D 1963 The Problem of Moments (Providence: AMS) . 122 103. 76 828 [12] Kowalski K and Rembieli´ ski J 2002 J. Stenzel M B 1999 J. 165 44. Exp. 35 1405 n [13] Trifonov D A 2003 J. Phys. Gen. Phys. 57 811 [4] Schuch D and Moshinsky M 2003 J. 43 1211 [10] Ashtekar A. 20 1031 [11] Johnson M H and Lippmann B A 1949 Phys. Phys. Phys. B 1 4584 [3] Loyola G. Theor. A: Math. Kowalski K and n Rembieli´ ski J 2001 J. A: Math. Rembieli´ ski J and Papaloucas L C 1996 J. Math. Gen. Funct. Phys. Gen. 29 4149 n [6] Gonz´les J A and del Olmo M A 1998 J. Phys. Theoret. Rev. Experiment. Funct. Hall B C and Mitchell J J 2002 J. 42 4138 n [9] Hall B C 1994 J. Rev. Fairhurst S and Willis J L 2003 Class. Gen. Gen. Phys. 36 6571 [5] Kowalski K. 33 6035. 55 1014 (Moscow) (1969 J. A: Math.

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