Advances in High Energy Physics

Advances in High Energy Physics / 2016 / Article

Review Article | Open Access

Volume 2016 |Article ID 1987432 | https://doi.org/10.1155/2016/1987432

Shusu Shi, "An Experimental Review on Elliptic Flow of Strange and Multistrange Hadrons in Relativistic Heavy Ion Collisions", Advances in High Energy Physics, vol. 2016, Article ID 1987432, 9 pages, 2016. https://doi.org/10.1155/2016/1987432

An Experimental Review on Elliptic Flow of Strange and Multistrange Hadrons in Relativistic Heavy Ion Collisions

Academic Editor: Xiaochun He
Received01 Jun 2016
Accepted10 Aug 2016
Published19 Sep 2016

Abstract

Strange hadrons, especially multistrange hadrons, are good probes for the early partonic stage of heavy ion collisions due to their small hadronic cross sections. In this paper, I give a brief review on the elliptic flow measurements of strange and multistrange hadrons in relativistic heavy ion collisions at Relativistic Heavy Ion Collider (RHIC) and Large Hadron Collider (LHC).

1. Introduction

At the early stage of high energy relativistic heavy ion collisions, a hot and dense, strongly interacting medium named Quark Gluon Plasma (QGP) is created [1, 2]. The subsequent system evolution is determined by the nature of the medium. Experimentally, the dynamics of the system evolution has been studied by measuring the azimuthal anisotropy of the particle production relative to the reaction plane [35]. The centrality of the collision, defined by the transverse distance between the centers of the colliding nuclei called the impact parameter, results in an “almond-shaped” overlap region that is spatially azimuthal anisotropic. It is generally assumed that the initial spatial anisotropy in the system is converted into momentum-space anisotropy through rescatterings [6]. The elliptic flow, , which is the second Fourier coefficient of the azimuthal distribution of produced particles with respect to the reaction plane, is defined as , where is the azimuthal angle of produced particle and is the azimuthal angle of the reaction plane. The initial anisotropy in the coordinate space diminishes rapidly as the system expands. Thus, the driving force of quenches itself. Due to the self-quenching effect, the elliptic flow provides information about the dynamics at the early stage of the collisions [79]. Elliptic flow can provide information about the pressure gradients, the effective degrees of freedom, the degree of thermalization, and equation of state of the matter created at the early stage [5]. However, early dynamic information might be obscured by later hadronic rescatterings [10, 11]. Strange hadrons, especially multistrange hadrons, and the meson are believed to be less sensitive to hadronic rescatterings in the late stage of collisions, as their freeze-out temperatures are close to the phase transition temperature and their hadronic interaction cross sections are expected to be small [12, 13]. In this paper, I am going to review the elliptic flow results of strange and multistrange hadron in relativistic heavy ion collisions from RHIC to LHC energies.

2. Discussions

2.1. Centrality and System Size Dependence

The values of are usually divided by the initial spatial anisotropy, eccentricity, to remove the geometric effect in order to study the centrality and system size dependence of . The participant eccentricity is the initial configuration space eccentricity of the participants which is defined by [14, 15]where , , and , with , being the position of the participating nucleons in the transverse plane. The root mean square of the participant eccentricity,is calculated from the Monte Carlo Glauber model [16] and Color Glass Condensate (CGC) model [17].

Figure 1 shows the centrality and system size dependence of and in  GeV heavy ion collisions [14]. The eccentricity scaled has been further normalized by number of constituent quarks () to make and results follow the same curve. The results from 0–20% and 20–60% central Cu + Cu collisions and from 0–10%, 10–40%, and 40–80% central Au + Au collisions are presented. For a given collision system, stronger collectivity flow is apparent as higher scaled values in more central collisions. For both Au + Au and Cu + Cu collisions, larger collective flow is observed in larger system size which could be characterized by number of participants. Namely, the collisions with larger number of participants generate larger collective flow.

2.2. Multistrange Hadron and Meson

STAR experiment presented the first results of multistrange hadrons based on events collected in the year of 2001-2002 [18]. Significant signals of baryons which are similar to results for baryons are observed in Au + Au collisions at  GeV. At low (<2 GeV/c), the mass ordering is observed for which is in agreement with the hydrodynamic model calculations. Due to limited statistics, the of baryons have large statistical uncertainties, and it is not clear whether    follows baryon or meson band at the intermediate range (2–5 GeV/c). But nonzero value of was clearly observed at that time. These results suggest that collective motion has been developed at parton phase in Au + Au collisions at  GeV.

Later, in the RHIC runs of the year 2010-2011, about 730 million minimum bias events were recorded by STAR. Sufficient statistics of multistrange hadrons and mesons support the precise measurements on . The multistrange hadrons and the meson were reconstructed despite the following decay channels: , , and . Figure 2 shows the as a function of for (a) and protons and (b) , in Au + Au collisions at  GeV for 0–80% centrality [19]. A comparison between of and protons, consisting of up () and down () light constituent quarks, is shown in panel (a). Correspondingly, panel (b) shows a comparison of of and containing constituent quarks. This is the first time that high precision measurement of baryon up to 4.5 GeV/c is available in experiments of heavy ion collisions. In the low region ( GeV/c), the of and follows mass ordering. At intermediate  GeV/c, a baryon-meson separation is observed. The results of mesons are consistent in two independent measurements at RHIC, PHENIX [20], and STAR. It is evident that the of hadrons consisting only of strange constituent quarks ( and ) is similar to that of light hadrons, and protons. However the and do not participate strongly in the hadronic interactions, because of the smaller hadronic cross sections compared to and protons. It suggests the major part of the collectivity is developed during the partonic phase in high energy heavy ion collisions. ALICE experiment recently published multistrange hadron and meson measurements in Pb + Pb collisions at  TeV [21]. Also significant values for these particles are observed. Experimental measurements at RHIC and LHC indicate partonic collectivity has been built up in high energy heavy ion collisions.

2.3. Comparison of Meson and Proton

The meson and proton show different sensitivity on the hadronic rescatterings. As discussed previously, the meson is less sensitive to the late hadron-hadron interactions than light hadrons due to the smaller hadronic cross section. It means light hadrons (e.g., protons) would gain larger additional radial flow which modifies the shape during final hadronic rescatterings. Hydrodynamical model calculations predict that as a function of for different particle species follows mass ordering, where the of heavier hadrons is lower than that of lighter hadrons [22]. The identified hadron measured in experiment indeed proves the mass ordering in the low region ( GeV/c). Hirano et al. predict that the mass ordering of could be broken between mesons and protons at low  GeV/c based on a model with ideal hydrodynamics plus hadron cascade process [10, 11]. Here mesons and protons are chosen for the study, as their rest masses are quite close to each other. As the model calculations assign a smaller hadronic cross section for mesons compared to protons, the broken mass ordering is regarded as the different hadronic rescattering contributions on the meson and proton .

Figure 3 shows the ratios of to proton from model calculations and experimental data [19]. This ratio is larger than unity at ~0.5 GeV/c for 0–30% centrality. It indicates breakdown of the expected mass ordering in that momentum range. This could be due to a large effect of hadronic rescatterings on the proton . The data of 0–80% centrality around 0.5 GeV/c quantitatively agrees with hydro + hadron cascade calculations indicated by the shaded red band in panel (a) of Figure 3, even though there is a deviation in higher bins. A centrality dependence of to ratio is observed in the experimental data. Namely, the breakdown of mass ordering of is more pronounced in 0–30% central collisions than in 30–80% peripheral collisions. In the central events, both hadronic and partonic interactions are stronger than in peripheral events. Therefore, the larger effect of late stage hadronic interactions relative to the partonic collectivity produces a greater breakdown of mass ordering in the 0–30% centrality data than in the 30–80%. This observation indirectly supports the idea that the meson has a smaller hadronic interaction cross section. The ratio of to proton was also studied by using the transport models AMPT [23] and UrQMD [24]. Panel (b) of Figure 3 shows the to ratio for 0–30% centrality from AMPT and UrQMD models. The black shaded band is from AMPT with a hadronic cascade time of 0.6 fm/c while the yellow band is for a hadronic cascade time of 30 fm/c. Larger hadronic cascade time is equivalent to stronger hadronic interactions. It is clear that the ratio increases with increasing hadronic cascade time. This is attributed to a decrease in the proton due to an increase in hadronic rescattering while the meson is less affected. The ratios from the UrQMD model are much smaller than unity (shown as a brown shaded band in panel (b) of Figure 3). The UrQMD model lacks partonic collectivity; thus the meson is not fully developed. None of these models could describe the detailed shape of the dependence. In  TeV Pb + Pb collisions at LHC, there is an indication that the meson is larger than the proton for the lowest bin [21, 25]. Unfortunately, currently the uncertainties on the ALICE meson measurements are too large to conclude.

2.4. Number-of-Constituent-Quark Scaling

The number-of-constituent-quark (NCQ) scaling in in the intermediate range ( GeV/c) could be well reproduced by the quark coalescence [26] or recombination [27] mechanisms in particle production. The NCQ scaling indicates that the collectivity in the parton level has been achieved in high energy heavy ion collisions at RHIC. Figure 4 shows number of constituent quarks () scaled as a function of transverse momentum scaled by () and transverse mass minus rest mass scaled by () for identified hadrons from Au + Au collisions at  GeV for two centralities, 0–30% and 30–80%. To investigate the possible system size dependence deviation from NCQ scaling, was fitted with a third-order polynomial function. Then the ratio to the fit was calculated. Figures 4(e)4(h) show the results. Excluding pions, the scaling holds approximately within 10 for both 0–30% and 30–80% centralities. The pion is excluded as it is strongly affected by resonance decay process and nonflow correlations [28, 29]. Figure 5 shows NCQ scaling at LHC energy. The maximum deviation from NCQ scaling is ~20 at  TeV as observed by ALICE experiment [21]. Therefore, at top RHIC energy, NCQ scaling holds better than LHC energy.

Recently, CMS collaboration presented the results of strange hadrons ( and ) in + Pb collisions at  TeV with event sample of large multiplicity [30, 31]. Nice NCQ scaling (less than 10% violation) is observed. It indicates that the partonic level collectivity has been built up even in small + Pb colliding system. It would be interesting to compare the NCQ scaling using event samples with large and small multiplicity in the future.

2.5. Beam Energy Dependence

STAR experiment has covered the beam energies of = 7.7, 11.5, 14.5, 19.6, 27, 39, 62.4, and 200 GeV. During 2010–2014, a Beam Energy Scan program (phase I) was carried out at RHIC. The main motivation is to explore the nuclear matter phase structure in the higher net-baryon region.

The most striking feature on the measurements is the observation of an energy dependent difference in between particles and their corresponding antiparticles [32, 33]. Figure 6 shows the difference in between particles and their corresponding antiparticles as a function of beam energy. The difference between baryon and antibaryon is much more pronounced than difference between mesons. Proton versus antiproton and versus show the same magnitude of difference. This difference naturally breaks the-number-of-constituent-quark scaling (NCQ) in which is regarded as an evidence of partonic collectivity in the top energy heavy ion collisions at RHIC. It indicates that the hadronic degrees of freedom play a more important role at lower collision energies. The data have also been compared to hydrodynamics + transport (UrQMD) hybrid model [34] and Nambu-Jona-Lasinio (NJL) model [35] which considers both partonic and hadronic potential. The hybrid model could reproduce the baryon (proton) data but fails to explain the mesons, whereas the NJL model could qualitatively reproduce the hadron splitting. However, even if one tunes the parameter which is related to the partonic potential, NJL model fails to reproduce the magnitude for all hadron species simultaneously. Analytical hydrodynamic solution can reproduce the data within uncertainties [36]. It predicts for baryons. Future high precise data will clarify the validity of this description.

2.6. Comparison with Hydrodynamic Calculations

The differential could be modified by an increase on both collective and radial flow with increasing of colliding energy. It is qualitatively described by hydrodynamic calculations [37]. The recent comparison between ALICE measurements and model calculations shows a nice agreement in 40–50% central collisions including strange baryon and multistrange baryon . However, for more central collisions (e.g., 10–20%) a clear discrepancy is observed for protons, , and [21].

Later, it was realized that the hadronic rescatterings are important to be included in the hydrodynamic calculations for a fair comparison between data and models [38]. In Figure 7, viscous hydrodynamical calculations with (VISHNU) and without (VISH2+1) a hadronic cascade afterburner are compared. The increase in mass splitting between identified particles for VISHNU (solid curves) compared to VISH2+1 (dashed curves) illustrates the larger radial flow in the VISHNU calculations due to the contribution of the hadronic cascade. The mass splitting between the pions and strange baryons ()/multistrange baryons () does not change much, as small hadronic rescattering cross sections are assigned to these particles. The mass ordering observed in pure viscous hydrodynamical calculations is not preserved anymore between protons and strange baryons ()/multistrange baryons () after including the hadronic interactions in VISHNU. Figure 8 shows the comparison between the differential measured by ALICE and the VISHNU model. Even though VISHNU gives a very well description of kaons, clear discrepancy for protons, and , is observed. The VISHNU calculations underpredict the of protons and overpredict the of and . Obviously, the current theoretical framework of viscous hydrodynamics plus a hadron cascade afterburner does not describe the as a function of for identified particles in more central collisions better. One of the possible reasons is that hadronic interaction process for some particle species might not be well understood.

3. Summary

In this paper, I review the elliptic flow results of strange and multistrange hadrons in relativistic heavy ion collision from RHIC to LHC energies. The centrality and system size dependence of could be described by number of participants in both Au + Au and Cu + Cu collisions at  GeV. The precise measurements of multistrange hadron , especially for the baryons, indicate that the collectivity has been built up in the early partonic stage of collisions. The comparison between the of mesons and protons shows a possible violation of hydrodynamics inspired mass ordering in 0–30% central collisions. It can be qualitatively explained by the different effects of late hadronic interactions on the meson and proton . The NCQ scaling of identified particles in top energy heavy ion collisions at RHIC is better than LHC energy suggesting that coalescence might be the dominant hadronization mechanism at RHIC in the intermediate transverse momentum region ( GeV/c). Also, the NCQ scaling is observed in small colliding system, + Pb, at  TeV. It indicates that the partonic level of collectivity has also been reached in high energy + Pb collisions. At lower beam energy (< GeV), a difference is observed between values of particles and antiparticles. Currently there is no theoretical framework that can reproduce the data quantitatively. The recent comparison between viscous hydrodynamic calculations with a hadronic cascade afterburner and experimental data shows a discrepancy on the baryons which challenges the current knowledge on the hadronic interactions.

Competing Interests

There is no conflict of interests related to this paper.

Acknowledgments

This work was supported in part by National Basic Research Program of China (973 program) under Grant no. 2015CB8569, the National Natural Science Foundation of China under Grant no. 11475070, and self-determined research funds of CCNU from the colleges’ basic research and operation of MOE under Grant no. CCNU15A02039.

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Copyright © 2016 Shusu Shi. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited. The publication of this article was funded by SCOAP3.

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