Research Article | Open Access

# Solution of Deformed Einstein Equations and Quantum Black Holes

**Academic Editor:**Christian Corda

#### Abstract

Recently, one- and two-parameter deformed Einstein equations have been studied for extremal quantum black holes which have been proposed to obey deformed statistics by Strominger. In this study, we give a deeper insight into the deformed Einstein equations and consider the solutions of these equations for the extremal quantum black holes. We then represent the implications of the solutions, such that the deformation parameters lead the charged black holes to have a smaller mass than the usual Reissner-Nordström black holes. This reduction in mass of a usual black hole can be considered as a transition from classical to quantum black hole regime.

#### 1. Introduction

Recently, one- and two-parameter deformed Einstein equations, which are thought to describe the gravitational fields of extremal quantum black holes, have been studied in the framework of entropic gravity proposal [1]. Extremal black holes form by a process in which mass of a charged black hole decreases due to the Hawking radiation. Mass of the black hole reaches a minimum value proportional to its charge and this value is equal to (or ) [2, 3]. On the other hand, a black hole is a structure where mass or energy should be concentrated at a region in which an object must have a velocity above the speed of light in order to escape from the gravitational field of that mass. Then, the radius of that region is the Schwarzschild radius .

On the other hand, quantum mechanically, mass can only be localized into a region, reduced Compton wavelength . When a mass is localized into the reduced Compton wavelength, then it automatically contains the Schwarzschild radius. This means that localizing a mass into the reduced Compton wavelength creates a black hole since it is concentrated in a region whose radius is smaller than the Schwarzschild radius. Therefore, the mass concentrated into the reduced Compton wavelength is a quantum black hole.

These extremal black holes with a possible minimum mass are quantum mechanically stable objects and are useful for studying the quantum mechanics of black holes [4].

Extremal black holes are used to study the quantum mechanics of black holes. For large the black holes are macroscopic and for small the black holes are microscopic so that the quantum gravity is needed. In order to obtain the quantum field theoretical description of black holes, extremal black holes are considered to be as point particles [5].

One of the ways of studying quantum mechanics of black holes is the scattering of black holes to investigate whether they are bosons, fermions, or something else [4, 5]. Understanding the quantum statistics obeyed by the black holes is a good idea for solving the quantum black hole puzzle. The leading studies have shown that the statistical description of quantum black holes obeys neither Bose nor Fermi statistics. Instead, the quantum black holes obey infinite statistics or more generally deformed statistics, since infinite statistics firstly introduced by Greenberg [6, 7] is the special case of deformed Bose and Fermi algebra [8].

Therefore, the extremal quantum black holes can be considered as deformed bosons or fermions and the statistics obeyed by the extremal quantum black holes is deformed statistics. Moreover, the statistical mechanics of the deformed bosons and fermions have been studied in the literature through recent years [9–15]. For a particular class of quantum black holes, one type of deformed gas model can be accompanied according to the physical specifications of the black hole and deformed gas model. Arbitrarily, two different deformed gas models have been devoted to the different family of extremal quantum black holes in two recent studies [1].

-deformed Bose gas model and ()-deformed Fermi gas model have been taken into account as the quantum black holes. Then, the -deformed and ()-deformed Einstein equations have been obtained as the gravitational field equations for these deformed gas models. To obtain the deformed Einstein equations, Verlinde’s entropic gravity approach [16] has been applied to the deformed entropy of the considered gas model. Verlinde connects the entropy of a source mass to gravitational field equations with a statistical description and reformulated the equations by an entropy-area law. Verlinde’s statistical description of gravity has also been inspiring to more studies on modifications of Einstein equations [17–33].

Here, we firstly give a brief summary of one- and two-parameter deformed Einstein equations and then the solutions of the deformed Einstein equations for charged black holes. Since the solutions of standard Einstein equations for charged black holes are the Reissner-Nordström solutions in classical gravity, the solutions of the deformed Einstein equations for charged black holes can be considered in quantum gravity. Lastly, the implications of the solutions are represented. These are that the deformation parameters lead the charged black holes to have a smaller mass than the usual Reissner-Nordström black holes. This reduction in mass of a usual black hole can be considered as a transition from classical to quantum black hole regime.

#### 2. Deformed Einstein Equations

By using the entropy of the deformed gas models in Verlinde’s entropic gravity approach, the deformed Einstein equations are obtained to describe the gravitational fields of these deformed objects. For a -deformed Bose gas model, we identify its quantum algebraic structure by the -deformed boson algebra [34]:Here, and represent the deformed annihilation and creation operators, respectively. is also a real deformation parameter with . The grand partition function of the -deformed boson model is [34]where and is the Boltzmann constant, is the fugacity, is the energy of the single-particle state, is the occupation number of the single-particle state, and is the deformed occupation number and is given byThe deformed entropy of the model is also given aswhere is the average energy of single particle, is the volume enclosed by the deformed bosons, is the mass of deformed bosons, is the temperature of the model, and [34]. The deformed entropy in (4) is used to obtain the one-parameter deformed or equivalently the -deformed Einstein equations for -deformed bosons.

On the other hand, to obtain the two-parameter deformed Einstein equations, it is suitable to introduce the ()-deformed Fermi gas model whose quantum algebraic structure is given by the equations where and are fermion annihilation and creation operators, respectively, and the total deformed number operator isEigenvalue spectrum of total number operator is given by the following generalized Fibonacci basic integers: where and are the real positive independent deformation parameters [35]. The deformed entropy of the model is where This deformed entropy in (8) is also used to obtain the two-parameter deformed or equivalently the ()-deformed Einstein equations for ()-deformed fermions.

In order to construct the deformed Einstein equations from the entropies in (4) and (8), Verlinde’s proposal is applied to the deformed gas models. The fundamental notion needed to derive the gravity is information in Verlinde’s proposal. It is formally the amount of information associated with the matter and its location, measured in terms of entropy. When matter is displaced in space due to a reason, the result is a change in the entropy and this change causes a reaction force. This force is the gravity being an entropic force as an inertial reaction against the force causing the increase of the entropy [16].

The source of gravity is energy or matter and it is distributed evenly over the degrees of freedom in space-time. The existence of energy or matter in space-time causes a temperature in the space-time. The product of the change of entropy during the displacement of source and the temperature is in fact the work and this work is originally led by the force which is known to be gravity [16].

By using Verlinde’s idea, one- and two-parameter deformed Einstein equations are recently derived from the deformed entropies (4) and (8) of the -deformed Bose gas model and ()-deformed Fermi gas model, respectively [1]. Eventually, the -deformed Einstein equation is given as [1]whereThen, the ()-deformed Einstein equation is similarly given aswhereThe equations in (10) and (12) are one- and two-parameter deformed Einstein equations, respectively, and they are assumed to describe the gravitational fields generated by the extremal quantum black holes which obey the statistics of deformed particles in accordance with Strominger’s proposal.

In the next section, we solve one- and two-parameter deformed Einstein equations for a charged extremal black hole and investigate the implications of the solutions.

#### 3. Solution of Deformed Einstein Equations

Since the underlying statistics of the extremal quantum black holes is known to be the deformed statistics, we admit the particles forming deformed gas models to be the quantum black holes and the corresponding deformed Einstein equations for these deformed particles are assumed to describe the gravitational fields of the quantum black holes of these deformed particles.

We know that the extremal quantum black holes should be charged, because the mass of them should decrease to the minimum value proportional to the charge. The classical charged black holes are treated by the standard Einstein equations and the classical solutions of the standard Einstein equations for the charged black holes are known as the Reissner-Nordström solutions. Here, we obtain the quantum analogs of the solutions of the Einstein equations for these classical charged black holes.

Deformed version of the Einstein field equations is assumed to describe the geometry of the space-time surrounding a charged spherical quantum black hole. Therefore, we need to solve the deformed Einstein-Maxwell equations for the charged quantum black holes. Because of the spherical symmetry, the generic form for the metric in 4 dimensions is [36]The deformed Einstein equation for the charged spherical quantum black hole iswhere for -deformed and -deformed Einstein equations, respectively. The energy-momentum tensor here is one for electromagnetism in this problem andwhere is the electromagnetic field strength tensor [36]. Also, trace of for issince in 4 dimensions. Taking the trace of (15) gives and then by using this and (18) in (15) givesSince there is spherical symmetry and only electric charge for our quantum black hole, the electromagnetic field strength tensor has no magnetic field components and the only nonzero component of electric field is radial component which should be independent of and . Then, the radial electric field component is in the form ofThe nonzero components of the Ricci tensor for metric (14) are given as [36]Also, the corresponding nonzero components of the energy-momentum tensor, which is obtained by (17) and (20), are given as [36]By using the two sets of equations in (21) and (22), it is also obtained that andNow, the solutions of the Maxwell equations and are needed to determine the components of the electromagnetic field strength tensor, , in (20). Solving the Maxwell equations for (20) givesThe final step to obtain the solution of the deformed Einstein equations for a charge quantum black hole is to find the remaining unknown variable appearing in metric (14) for the space-time which is curved by the charged quantum black hole. To this end, one equation is enough to determine the unknown variable. It can be the component of the deformed Einstein equation (15):The solution is found to bewhere is the integration constant and is known to be the Schwarzschild radius . Rewriting metric (14) with (26) giveswhereThe singularities and the event horizons for these black holes are determined by the function and the radius . There is a true curvature singularity at , since the metric goes to infinity for this value. The coordinate singularity also occurs at and the conditions giving this singularity occur from the solution of , such asThis implies that for some suitable cases we can have the event horizons and which determine the place of the coordinate singularity in the space-time. Equation (29) constitutes three cases of solutions such that , , and .

The first case is unphysical since this solution states that the total energy of the black hole is less than the energy of the electromagnetic contribution. Also, this condition makes different from zero, which makes the first case invalid.

The second case implies a physical situation since the energy of electromagnetic field is less than the total energy. Two event horizons and also make .

Finally, the third case gives the extremal charged black hole solution, since the mass of the black hole decreases to the minimum value from the second case . This minimum mass solution for extremal black holes remains stationary for all times. Also, this case makes at a single radius and this states a single event horizon. This deformed case solution is the analog of classical Reissner-Nordström solution which is often examined in the studies of quantum gravity. In the second case, the mass of the black hole is allowed to be in very large classical scales due to the capability of getting bigger values than the charge, implied in the inequality , whereas the mass of the deformed black hole is allowed to decrease by very small values which could fall into the quantum regime, because the decrease of the mass is governed by a very small term being order of in the right hand side of the third-case equation .

In our deformed case, this decrease in mass of black hole which is controlled by the term is different from the classical Reissner-Nordström solution. We now discuss the effects of this extra term on mass reduction.

We investigate the reduction of the mass with respect to the classical Reissner-Nordström case, for the -deformed and ()-deformed Einstein cases. From (16), we have two values for the mass of the extremal quantum black hole in the third case of ; that is,While the minimum mass of an extremal quantum black hole for the -deformed case is (30), it is (31) for the ()-deformed case. However, the minimum mass of a classical Reissner-Nordström black hole is given as . When we compare the minimum masses of deformed quantum case and the classical Reissner-Nordström cases, we obtainEquations (32) and (33) imply that the mass of the charged extremal black hole in the deformed quantum case can decrease to a smaller value than that of the classical Reissner-Nordström case. To understand the decrease in the mass, we examine the behaviors of the factors and in front of the classical mass of the charged black hole in (32) and (33), respectively. Therefore, the behavior of with respect to and in Figures 1 and 2 is represented, for and , respectively. We also represent the behavior of with respect to , , and in Figures 3 and 4, for and , respectively.

#### 4. Conclusions

Recently, -deformed and ()-deformed Einstein equations have been proposed for the investigations of charged extremal quantum black holes, in the framework of entropic gravity approach [1]. In this study, we give a review and deeper meaning to the deformed Einstein equations, which is based on Strominger’s idea, such that the quantum black holes obey the deformed statistics. We then consider the solutions of these equations for the charged extremal quantum black holes. We analyze the obtained solutions for -deformed and ()-deformed cases, separately.

We represent the true and coordinate singularities from the solutions for quantum black holes. Also, the event horizons for these singularities are mentioned briefly. We also investigate the possible decrease in mass via Hawking radiation to a minimum value which is determined by the charge of quantum black hole. The difference in the decrease in classical black holes and quantum black holes is obvious from (30), (31), and . According to this difference, the reduced quantum and classical mass of the extremal black holes are represented in (32) and (33).

We illustrate the decreases in quantum masses and in Figures 1–4 with respect to the classical mass . According to Figures 1 and 2, the mass of the quantum black hole in (32) is at least times smaller than the classical black hole mass , in the -deformed case. After considering the inverse of the volume, charge, and energy factors, mass gets smaller than . We again see a similar situation for the mass of the quantum black hole in (33) from Figures 3 and 4. is at least times smaller than the classical black hole mass , in the ()-deformed case. Considering the inverse of the volume, charge, and energy factors, mass similarly gets smaller than in the ()-deformed case.

Since the theoretical possibility of concentrating a mass into its reduced Planck mass gives a radius containing the Schwarzschild radius and the obtained quantum masses of the extremal black holes in (32) and (33) are at least times smaller than the classical masses due to possible Hawking radiation, the solutions of the deformed Einstein equations imply that all the propositions and ideas considered here seem to be consistent with each other. Three independent ideas have been used to obtain these equations. Verlinde’s proposition is on gravity having an entropic origin, Strominger’s proposition is on the type of the underlying statistics obeyed by the quantum black holes, and our idea is to get the gravitational field equations for these quantum black holes from Verlinde’s proposition, by considering the quantum black holes as the deformed bosons or fermions due to Strominger’s statement that the statistics obeyed by the quantum black holes is deformed statistics.

#### Competing Interests

The authors declare that there are no competing interests regarding the publication of this paper.

#### References

- E. Dil, “Q -Deformed Einstein equations,”
*Canadian Journal of Physics*, vol. 93, no. 11, pp. 1274–1278, 2015. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - B. J. Carr and S. B. Giddings, “Quantum black holes,”
*Scientific American*, vol. 292N5, pp. 30–37, 2005. View at: Google Scholar - S. W. Hawking, “Particle creation by black holes,”
*Communications in Mathematical Physics*, vol. 43, no. 3, pp. 199–220, 1975. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar | MathSciNet - A. Strominger, “Black hole statistics,”
*Physical Review Letters*, vol. 71, no. 21, pp. 3397–3400, 1993. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar | MathSciNet - J. Preskill, P. Schwarz, A. Shapere, S. Trivedi, and F. Wilczek, “Limitations on the statistical description of black holes,”
*Modern Physics Letters A*, vol. 6, no. 26, pp. 2353–2361, 1991. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - O. W. Greenberg, “Example of infinite statistics,”
*Physical Review Letters*, vol. 64, no. 7, p. 705, 1990. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - A. K. Mishra and G. Rajasekaran, “Generalized Fock spaces, new forms of quantum statistics and their algebras,”
*Pramana*, vol. 45, 2, pp. 91–139, 1995. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - O. W. Greenberg, “Particles with small violations of Fermi or Bose statistics,”
*Physical Review. D. Particles and Fields. Third Series*, vol. 43, no. 12, pp. 4111–4120, 1991. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar | MathSciNet - M. R. Ubriaco, “Thermodynamics of a free SUq(2) fermionic system,”
*Physics Letters A*, vol. 219, no. 3-4, pp. 205–211, 1996. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar | MathSciNet - M. R. Ubriaco, “High and low temperature behavior of a quantum group fermion gas,”
*Modern Physics Letters A*, vol. 11, no. 29, pp. 2325–2333, 1996. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar | MathSciNet - A. Lavagno and P. Narayana Swamy, “Thermostatistics of a
*q*-deformed boson gas,”*Physical Review E*, vol. 61, no. 2, pp. 1218–1226, 2000. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar | MathSciNet - A. Lavagno and P. Narayana Swamy, “Generalized thermodynamics of
*q*-deformed bosons and fermions,”*Physical Review E*, vol. 65, no. 3, Article ID 036101, 2002. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - A. Algin, M. Arik, and A. S. Arikan, “High temperature behavior of a two-parameter deformed quantum group fermion gas,”
*Physical Review E*, vol. 65, no. 2, Article ID 026140, 2002. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - A. Algin, “Bose-Einstein condensation in a gas of Fibonacci oscillators,”
*Journal of Statistical Mechanics: Theory and Experiment*, vol. 2008, no. 10, p. P10009, 2008. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - A. Algin and M. Senay, “High-temperature behavior of a deformed Fermi gas obeying interpolating statistics,”
*Physical Review E*, vol. 85, no. 4, Article ID 041123, 2012. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - E. Verlinde, “On the origin of gravity and the laws of Newton,”
*Journal of High Energy Physics*, vol. 4, p. 29, 2011. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - R.-G. Cai, L.-M. Cao, and N. Ohta, “Friedmann equations from entropic force,”
*Physical Review D*, vol. 81, no. 6, Article ID 061501, 4 pages, 2010. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - C. Gao, “Modified entropic force,”
*Physical Review D*, vol. 81, no. 8, Article ID 087306, 2010. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - Y. S. Myung and Y.-W. Kim, “Entropic force and entanglement system,”
*Physical Review D*, vol. 81, no. 10, Article ID 105012, 7 pages, 2010. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - R.-G. Cai, L.-M. Cao, and N. Ohta, “Notes on entropy force in general spherically symmetric spacetimes,”
*Physical Review D*, vol. 81, no. 8, Article ID 084012, 9 pages, 2010. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar | MathSciNet - S.-W. Wei, Y.-X. Liu, and Y.-Q. Wang, “A note on Friedmann equation of FRW universe in deformed Hořava-Lifshitz gravity from entropic force,”
*Communications in Theoretical Physics*, vol. 56, no. 3, article 455, 2011. View at: Google Scholar - Y.-X. Liu, Y.-Q. Wang, and S.-W. Wei, “A note on the temperature and energy of four-dimensional black holes from an entropic force,”
*Classical and Quantum Gravity*, vol. 27, no. 18, Article ID 185002, 11 pages, 2010. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar | MathSciNet - R. A. Konoplya, “Entropic force, holography and thermodynamics for static space-times,”
*The European Physical Journal C*, vol. 69, no. 3, pp. 555–562, 2010. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - H. Wei, “Cosmological constraints on the modified entropic force model,”
*Physics Letters B*, vol. 692, no. 3, pp. 167–175, 2010. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - B. Liu, Y. C. Dai, X. R. Hu, and J. B. Deng, “The friedmann equation in modified entropy-area relation from entropy force,”
*Modern Physics Letters A*, vol. 26, no. 7, p. 489, 2011. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - A. Sheykhi, “Entropic corrections to Friedmann equations,”
*Physical Review D*, vol. 81, no. 10, Article ID 104011, 2010. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - Y. Ling and J. Wu, “A note on entropic force and brane cosmology,”
*Journal of Cosmology and Astroparticle Physics*, vol. 2010, no. 08, article 017, 2010. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - L. Modesto and A. Randono, “Entropic corrections to Newton's law,” https://arxiv.org/abs/1003.1998. View at: Google Scholar
- L. Smolin, “Newtonian gravity in loop quantum gravity,” http://arxiv.org/abs/1001.3668. View at: Google Scholar
- Y. F. Cai, J. Liu, and H. Li, “Entropic cosmology: a unified model of inflation and late-time acceleration,”
*Physics Letters B*, vol. 690, no. 3, pp. 213–219, 2010. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - M. Li and Y. Wang, “Quantum UV/IR relations and holographic dark energy from entropic force,”
*Physics Letters B*, vol. 687, no. 2-3, pp. 243–247, 2010. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - Q. Pan and B. Wang, “Influence on the entropic force by the virtual degree of freedom on the holographic screen,”
*Physics Letters B*, vol. 694, no. 4-5, pp. 456–459, 2011. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - S. Hendi H and A. Sheykhi, “Entropic corrections to Einstein equations,”
*Physical Review D*, vol. 83, Article ID 084012, 2011. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - M. R. Ubriaco, “Anyonic behavior of quantum group gases,”
*Physical Review E*, vol. 55, no. 1, pp. 291–296, 1997. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar | MathSciNet - A. Algin, A. S. Arikan, and E. Dil, “High temperature thermostatistics of fermionic Fibonacci oscillators with intermediate statistics,”
*Physica A*, vol. 416, pp. 499–517, 2014. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar - R. M. Wald,
*General Relativity*, University of Chicago Press, Chicago, Ill, USA, 1984. View at: Publisher Site | MathSciNet

#### Copyright

Copyright © 2016 Emre Dil and Erdinç Kolay. 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 SCOAP^{3}.