Presentation Title

Black holes as Fast Scramblers

Major

Physics

Anticipated Graduation Year

2021

Access Type

Open Access

Abstract

The information paradox brings us to inquiry on the effects on information of entangled systems. Having control over the formalism of quantum mechanics, consider the density matrices of n-dimensional systems as quantum information as they undergo random unitary transformations. Looking at the thermalization of information across the event-horizon, quantum information could be revealed almost immediately in the form of Hawking radiation. This thermalization, or fast scrambling, is interlaced within quantum information theory, so we describe randomization of quantum information using transformations on subsystems to explain how the latter half of the Page curve allows for scrambled information is instantly retrievable.

Faculty Mentors & Instructors

Walter Tangarife

Bh_as_FS_--_LUROP_CAURS_Poster_Autosaved.pptx (2473 kB)
.PPTX alternative

Creative Commons License

Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0 License.

Share

COinS
 

Black holes as Fast Scramblers

The information paradox brings us to inquiry on the effects on information of entangled systems. Having control over the formalism of quantum mechanics, consider the density matrices of n-dimensional systems as quantum information as they undergo random unitary transformations. Looking at the thermalization of information across the event-horizon, quantum information could be revealed almost immediately in the form of Hawking radiation. This thermalization, or fast scrambling, is interlaced within quantum information theory, so we describe randomization of quantum information using transformations on subsystems to explain how the latter half of the Page curve allows for scrambled information is instantly retrievable.