# What it is represent if my density_matrix is mixed matrix and it's a diagonal matrix，Can i get the state vector from it?

i have a pqc:

rot = QuantumCircuit(1)
params = ParameterVector('r', 1)
rot.h(0)
rot.ry(params[0], 0)

# entanglement block:
ent = QuantumCircuit(2)
ent.cz( 0, 1)
qc_nlocal = NLocal(num_qubits=10, rotation_blocks=rot,
entanglement_blocks=ent, entanglement='linear',
skip_final_rotation_layer=True, insert_barriers=True)

qc = QuantumCircuit(10)
qc.cz( 9, 0)


and then link with the other circult(26bit),Corresponding to the first ten q

def pqc_with_SDES(theta):
pqc = qc_nlocal.bind_parameters(dict(zip(qc_nlocal.parameters, theta))).decompose()
pqc.barrier()
p = '00101000'
qc = SDES_circult(p)
qc.compose(pqc, qubits=[0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9], inplace=True, front=True)
return qc


next,i get the density_matrix

qc = pqc_with_SDES(theta)
qc.save_density_matrix(qubits=[10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17])
simulator = AerSimulator()
qc = transpile(qc, backend=simulator)
job = simulator.run(qc)
state = job.result().data()['density_matrix']


but,the Density matrix is not a pure state,it's a diagonal matrix, so i can't get the state vector from it,can i have other way to solve it?

A diagonal density matrix is either pure and has a single diagonal element, or is mixed. In your case, you said that it was mixed. Consider for instance the following density matrix: $$\rho=\begin{pmatrix}\frac14&0\\0&\frac34\end{pmatrix}$$ There is no statevector $$|\psi\rangle$$ such that $$\rho=|\psi\rangle\!\langle\psi|$$. Suppose I flip 2 (classical) coins, and if I get heads on both, I send you the $$|0\rangle$$. Otherwise, I send you the $$|1\rangle$$ state. The state you get at the end is described by the density matrix written above.
In your case, the statevectors are the basis states and the probabilities are the diagonal elements. For instance, if you have the following density matrix: $$\begin{pmatrix}\frac12&0&0&0\\0&\frac13&0&0\\0&0&\frac17&0\\0&0&0&\frac{1}{42}\end{pmatrix}$$ It can be described as a quantum state that is either in the state $$|00\rangle$$ with probability $$\frac12$$, in the state $$|01\rangle$$ with probability $$\frac13$$, in the state $$|10\rangle$$ with probability $$\frac17$$ or in the state $$|11\rangle$$ with probability $$\frac{1}{42}$$ (note that the probabilities sum to $$1$$).