Resource-cost estimates for magic state distillation
The Python script and Mathematica notebook can be used to compute the resource costs of the distillation protocols introduced in arXiv:1905.06903.
Note that the numbers in the Python script become unreliable for output errors smaller than ~10^(-13) due to the limit of machine-precision numbers. In principle, it is possible to implement arbitrary-precision arithmetic with complex numbers in Python, but it's a bit of a hassle. This work was originally done in Mathematica, which natively supports arbitrary-precision arithmetic. If you require higher precision, use the Mathematica notebook.
Open distillation.nb and evaluate the cells in the "Results" section. For arbitrary-precision arithmetic, make sure that the physical error rate is expressed as an arbitrary-precision number (like 10^(-4)) and not a machine-precision number (like 0.0001). The computation for 20-to-4 protocols with arbitrary precision can be a bit slow.
Python 3 script
You can use main.py to compute resource costs of distillation protocols. The protocols are defined in the auxiliary files:
definitions.py - defines Pauli rotations, faulty rotations, initial and final states
onelevel15to1.py - resource-cost computation for the 15-to-1 protocol
twolevel15to1.py - resource-cost computation for the (15-to-1)x(15-to-1) protocol
twolevel20to4.py - resource-cost computation for the (15-to-1)x(20-to-4) protocol
twolevel8toCCZ.py - resource-cost computation for the (15-to-1)x(8-to-CCZ) protocol
smallfootprint.py - resource-cost computation for small-footprint protocol