About marcocerezo
My name is Marco Cerezo, I have a degree in physics from the Universidad Nacional de la Plata (UNLP) in Buenos Aires, Argentina, and I'm a Ph.D student.
Although I study in Argentina, I was born and raised in Guatemala, so I consider myself "chapín" at heart.
From an early age I discovered how exciting, interesting and fun physics can be, so I decided to devote myself to study this passionate field.
This blog is dedicated to all those who want to dig a little into the mysteries and beauty of physics. And in particular, to all those who are interested in studying Quantum Computation and Quantum Information.

Mi nombre es Marco Cerezo, Licenciado en Física egresado de la Universidad Nacional de la Plata (UNLP) en Buenos Aires, Argentina. Actualmente estoy haciendo mi Doctorado en física.
Aunque estudio en Argentina, nací y crecí en Guatemala por lo que me considero chapín de corazón.
Desde muy temprana edad descubrí lo apasionante, interesante y divertida que es la física por lo que decidí dedicarme a su estudio.
Este blog es está dedicado a todos aquellos que quieren indagar un poco en los misterios y la belleza de la física; y en particular, a aquellos que quieran aprender sobre Computación e Información Cuántica.
Our latest paper just got published by Physical Review Letter! Let me briefly explain what our manuscript is about: Factorization and criticality in finite interacting spin systems under a nonuniform magnetic field Exact ground states of strongly interacting spin … Continue reading →
Posted in My Papers, Quantum Information and Quantum Computation: General Discussions

Tagged cerezo, critical, Entanglement, factorization, Latest, letters, paper, prl, quantum, review, separable, Spin, xxz

If you don’t know Zach Weinersmith’s Saturday Morning Breakfast Cereal, you should go check it out now here!
Gyges was a shepherd in the service of the king of Lydia; there was a great storm, and an earthquake made an opening in the earth at the place where he was feeding his flock. Amazed at the sight, he … Continue reading →
Posted in Quantum Information and Quantum Computation: General Discussions

Tagged algorithm, computation, computer, ethics, factorize, gyges, plato, quantum, quantum computer ethics rsa security gyges, RSA, shor

Just a friendly reminder as to why the density matrix formalism is so important and why it should be thought along side the state vector formalism. Nothing that is done in one system can instantaneously affect the density matrix of … Continue reading →
A Quantum Simulator is a controllable quantum mechanical system than can be used to study more complex quantum system that cannot be directly studied nor simulated by any classical computer. One of the most important consequences of the existence of … Continue reading →
Last night I was writing an article for the series “The more You Know” to add to my Dictionary of Quantum Information and Quantum Computation and I ran across the need to draw a Quantum Circuit. Although my first thought was … Continue reading →
Quantum Circuits are used to visualize a prescription of quantum gates acting on a quantum state. They describe the changes of the quantum data as it undergoes successive discrete operations. The data in a Quantum Circuit is usually encoded in a qubit state (other Quantum Circuit … Continue reading →
Bell States (named after John S. Bell) or EPR pairs (after Einsetin, Podolski and Rosen Paradox) are the maximally entangled quantum states of a two qubit system (i.e. a quantum mechanical system composed of two interacting twolevel subsystems). In the computational basis the four … Continue reading →
The Bloch Sphere is a useful geometrical representation of the state of a Qubit or any other two level quantum system. As discussed in this article an arbitrary pure state of a Qubit can be expressed in the computational basis as … Continue reading →
A Qubit, or quantum bit is the fundamental unit of quantum information, it is a mathematical concept satisfying particular properties. The Qubit is the quantum counterpart of the classical bit. A classical bit can be in one of two different states: 0 … Continue reading →