Source code for pennylane.devices.default_qubit_tf

# Copyright 2018-2021 Xanadu Quantum Technologies Inc.

# Licensed under the Apache License, Version 2.0 (the "License");
# you may not use this file except in compliance with the License.
# You may obtain a copy of the License at


# Unless required by applicable law or agreed to in writing, software
# distributed under the License is distributed on an "AS IS" BASIS,
# See the License for the specific language governing permissions and
# limitations under the License.
"""This module contains a TensorFlow implementation of the :class:`~.DefaultQubit`
reference plugin.
import numpy as np
import semantic_version

from pennylane.operation import DiagonalOperation

    import tensorflow as tf

    if tf.__version__[0] == "1":
        raise ImportError(" device requires TensorFlow>=2.0")

    from tensorflow.python.framework.errors_impl import InvalidArgumentError

    SUPPORTS_APPLY_OPS = semantic_version.match(">=2.3.0", tf.__version__)

except ImportError as e:
    raise ImportError(" device requires TensorFlow>=2.0") from e

# With TF 2.1+, the legacy tf.einsum was renamed to _einsum_v1, while
# the replacement tf.einsum introduced the bug. This try-except block
# will dynamically patch TensorFlow versions where _einsum_v1 exists, to make it the
# default einsum implementation.
# For more details, see
    from tensorflow.python.ops.special_math_ops import _einsum_v1

    tf.einsum = _einsum_v1
except ImportError:

from . import DefaultQubit
from . import tf_ops

[docs]class DefaultQubitTF(DefaultQubit): """Simulator plugin based on ``"default.qubit"``, written using TensorFlow. **Short name:** ```` This device provides a pure-state qubit simulator written using TensorFlow. As a result, it supports classical backpropagation as a means to compute the Jacobian. This can be faster than the parameter-shift rule for analytic quantum gradients when the number of parameters to be optimized is large. To use this device, you will need to install TensorFlow: .. code-block:: console pip install tensorflow>=2.0 **Example** The ```` is designed to be used with end-to-end classical backpropagation (``diff_method="backprop"``) with the TensorFlow interface. This is the default method of differentiation when creating a QNode with this device. Using this method, the created QNode is a 'white-box', and is tightly integrated with your TensorFlow computation: >>> dev = qml.device("", wires=1) >>> @qml.qnode(dev, interface="tf", diff_method="backprop") ... def circuit(x): ... qml.RX(x[1], wires=0) ... qml.Rot(x[0], x[1], x[2], wires=0) ... return qml.expval(qml.PauliZ(0)) >>> weights = tf.Variable([0.2, 0.5, 0.1]) >>> with tf.GradientTape() as tape: ... res = circuit(weights) >>> print(tape.gradient(res, weights)) tf.Tensor([-2.2526717e-01 -1.0086454e+00 1.3877788e-17], shape=(3,), dtype=float32) Autograph mode will also work when using classical backpropagation: >>> @tf.function ... def cost(weights): ... return tf.reduce_sum(circuit(weights)**3) - 1 >>> with tf.GradientTape() as tape: ... res = cost(weights) >>> print(tape.gradient(res, weights)) tf.Tensor([-3.5471588e-01 -1.5882589e+00 3.4694470e-17], shape=(3,), dtype=float32) There are a couple of things to keep in mind when using the ``"backprop"`` differentiation method for QNodes: * You must use the ``"tf"`` interface for classical backpropagation, as TensorFlow is used as the device backend. * Only exact expectation values, variances, and probabilities are differentiable. When instantiating the device with ``analytic=False``, differentiating QNode outputs will result in ``None``. If you wish to use a different machine-learning interface, or prefer to calculate quantum gradients using the ``parameter-shift`` or ``finite-diff`` differentiation methods, consider using the ``default.qubit`` device instead. Args: wires (int, Iterable[Number, str]): Number of subsystems represented by the device, or iterable that contains unique labels for the subsystems as numbers (i.e., ``[-1, 0, 2]``) or strings (``['ancilla', 'q1', 'q2']``). Default 1 if not specified. shots (None, int): How many times the circuit should be evaluated (or sampled) to estimate the expectation values. Defaults to ``None`` if not specified, which means that the device returns analytical results. If ``shots > 0`` is used, the ``diff_method="backprop"`` QNode differentiation method is not supported and it is recommended to consider switching device to ``default.qubit`` and using ``diff_method="parameter-shift"``. """ name = "Default qubit (TensorFlow) PennyLane plugin" short_name = "" parametric_ops = { "PhaseShift": tf_ops.PhaseShift, "ControlledPhaseShift": tf_ops.ControlledPhaseShift, "CPhase": tf_ops.ControlledPhaseShift, "RX": tf_ops.RX, "RY": tf_ops.RY, "RZ": tf_ops.RZ, "Rot": tf_ops.Rot, "MultiRZ": tf_ops.MultiRZ, "CRX": tf_ops.CRX, "CRY": tf_ops.CRY, "CRZ": tf_ops.CRZ, "CRot": tf_ops.CRot, "IsingXX": tf_ops.IsingXX, "IsingYY": tf_ops.IsingYY, "IsingZZ": tf_ops.IsingZZ, "SingleExcitation": tf_ops.SingleExcitation, "SingleExcitationPlus": tf_ops.SingleExcitationPlus, "SingleExcitationMinus": tf_ops.SingleExcitationMinus, "DoubleExcitation": tf_ops.DoubleExcitation, "DoubleExcitationPlus": tf_ops.DoubleExcitationPlus, "DoubleExcitationMinus": tf_ops.DoubleExcitationMinus, } C_DTYPE = tf.complex128 R_DTYPE = tf.float64 _asarray = staticmethod(tf.convert_to_tensor) _dot = staticmethod(lambda x, y: tf.tensordot(x, y, axes=1)) _abs = staticmethod(tf.abs) _reduce_sum = staticmethod(tf.reduce_sum) _reshape = staticmethod(tf.reshape) _flatten = staticmethod(lambda tensor: tf.reshape(tensor, [-1])) _gather = staticmethod(tf.gather) _einsum = staticmethod(tf.einsum) _cast = staticmethod(tf.cast) _transpose = staticmethod(tf.transpose) _tensordot = staticmethod(tf.tensordot) _conj = staticmethod(tf.math.conj) _imag = staticmethod(tf.math.imag) _roll = staticmethod(tf.roll) _stack = staticmethod(tf.stack) @staticmethod def _asarray(array, dtype=None): try: res = tf.convert_to_tensor(array, dtype=dtype) except InvalidArgumentError: res = tf.concat([tf.reshape(i, [-1]) for i in array], axis=0) if dtype is not None: res = tf.cast(res, dtype=dtype) return res def __init__(self, wires, *, shots=None, analytic=None): super().__init__(wires, shots=shots, cache=0, analytic=analytic) # prevent using special apply method for this gate due to slowdown in TF implementation del self._apply_ops["CZ"] # Versions of TF before 2.3.0 do not support using the special apply methods as they # raise an error when calculating the gradient. For versions of TF after 2.3.0, # special apply methods are also not supported when using more than 8 wires due to # limitations with TF slicing. if not SUPPORTS_APPLY_OPS or self.num_wires > 8: self._apply_ops = {}
[docs] @classmethod def capabilities(cls): capabilities = super().capabilities().copy() capabilities.update( passthru_interface="tf", supports_reversible_diff=False, ) return capabilities
@staticmethod def _scatter(indices, array, new_dimensions): indices = np.expand_dims(indices, 1) return tf.scatter_nd(indices, array, new_dimensions) def _get_unitary_matrix(self, unitary): """Return the matrix representing a unitary operation. Args: unitary (~.Operation): a PennyLane unitary operation Returns: tf.Tensor[complex] or array[complex]: Returns a 2D matrix representation of the unitary in the computational basis, or, in the case of a diagonal unitary, a 1D array representing the matrix diagonal. For non-parametric unitaries, the return type will be a ``np.ndarray``. For parametric unitaries, a ``tf.Tensor`` object will be returned. """ op_name =".inv")[0] if op_name in self.parametric_ops: if op_name == "MultiRZ": mat = self.parametric_ops[op_name](*unitary.parameters, len(unitary.wires)) else: mat = self.parametric_ops[op_name](*unitary.parameters) if unitary.inverse: mat = self._transpose(self._conj(mat)) return mat if isinstance(unitary, DiagonalOperation): return unitary.eigvals return unitary.matrix